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GyzVT* ft * March 1985 ^^ -mm v 



Dean Booty Resigns 



The Very Rev. John E. Booty, dean 
of the School of Theology, has re- 
signed and plans to leave the dean's 
office sometime after the end of the 
academic year. 

Dean Booty submitted his letter 
of resignation to Vice-Chancellor 
Ayres on February 25 and then an- 
nounced his decision to his faculty 
and students. 

In his letter of resignation. Dean 
Booty said: "That I can no longer 
function effectively here does not 
negate my conviction that the 
School of Theology has a fine future 
ahead of it and presently does a 
more than good job of preparing 
priests for the Episcopal Church," 

Vice-Chancellor Ayres said he re- 
gretted very much Dean Booty's 
resignation, citing the dean's "won- 
derful gifts as a scholar, teacher, 



and pastor to his students." He said 
that the heavy load of administra- 
tive duties takes its toll on all semi- 
nary deans, a condition he said he 
intends to change at Sewanee. 

Dean Booty assumed his duties at 
Sewanee in 1982. Previously he had 
been professor of church history at 
the Episcopal Divinity School in 
Cambridge, Massachusetts, and had 
taught at Virginia Theological Sem- 
inary. His service to the Church has 
been rich and varied. He has also 
written numerous books on church 
history, prayer, and spiritual life. 

While at Sewanee, Dean Booty 
has overseen the move of the School 
of Theology from St. Luke's Hall to 
more modern facilities of Hamilton 
Hall and has been instrumental in 
the increase of enrollment from 
about sixty to eighty-two students. 



Hewlett-Mellon Grant 

To Honor Edward McCrady 



Officials of the Andrew W. Mellon 
and the William and Flora Hewlett 
Foundations have announced a 
grant of $150,000 to Sewanee to be 
matched by $450,000 from the Uni- 
versity over the next three years. 
Grant and matching funds will 
establish a $600,000 permanently 
restricted endowment to be known 
as the Edward McCrady Presiden- 
tial Discretionary Fund, income 
from which is to support institu- 
tional renewal, primarily in the 
form of faculty and curricular devel- 
opment. Matching funds must be 
either new, paid-in gifts made spe- 
cifically and permanently for the 
Presidential Discretionary Fund or 
other new contributions designated 
as permanent endowment for this 
fund by the trustees of the Univer- 
sity. Individual University trustees 
have already given $41,624 toward 
this goal. 

Accepting the terms of the grant 
and its challenge, Sewanee's Vice- 
Chancellor and President Robert M. 
Ayres, Jr., stated, "The promise of a 
Presidential Discretionary Fund 
opens! vistas I could never pursue 
with the resources currently avail- 
able to me. The building of educa- 
tion at the close of this century 
demands the readiness and the re- 
sources necessary to meet opportu- 
nity. This Fund will be a pledge 
toward that opportunity." 

Establishing the Fund is an objec- 
tive in Sewanee's $50-million Cen- 
tury II campaign. ThejFund is 



named to honor Sewanee's eleventh 
Vice-Chancellor, Edward McCrady, 
who first came to Sewanee as a 
teacher of biology in 1938. Mc- 
Crady's distinguished career 
brought him international distinc- 
tion as a scientist and respect as an 
educator and college president. 

Vice-Chancellor Ayres concluded, 
"Stewardship of talent and intellect 
were the foremost marks of Ned 
McCrady's abounding energy. This 
Fund to be called by his name opens 
a new vista on our part in the cru- 
cial stewardship of enabling and en- 
livening fine teachers and the 
institution within which they 
work." 





Dean John E. Booty in procession. 



Dr. Edward McCrady 



Tonya Grant Memorializes 
Judge Frank E. Wilson 



Immediately, the grant funds a 
$750,000 professorship which will 
bring to Sewanee a distinguished 
scholar "of sound learning and ex- 
tensive life experience in the com- 
mercial world who can demonstrate 
that structures of pure theory are as 
ineffective as vantages of mere ex- 
perience which lead simply back to 
the past." In addition, the grant, 
along with $200,000 raised by the 
University from other sources, pro- 
vides $250,000 to endow student in- 
ternships in the field of political 
economy. 

Officials of both the Foundation 
and Sewanee are hopeful that indi- 
viduals believing in the vital impor- 
tance of these internships will make 
gifts to increase their size and effec- 
tiveness. Vice-president for Devel- 
opment Bill Whipple stated, 
"Interested friends and alumni will 
see this internship program as an 
occasion to support practical study 
within the liberal arts context; we 
are most grateful to the Tonya 
Foundation for its initial support." 

Concluding his remarks, Ayres 
said it is his hope the professorship 
will provide "a bridge between the 
study of economics and the study of 
politics." 



The Tonya Memorial Foundation of 
Chattanooga has awarded the Uni- 
versity an $800,000 grant to endow 
the Frank W. Wilson Professorship 
of Political Science. 

The grant will also help endow 
student internships in political 
economy. 

Tonya Foundation trustees chose 
to memorialize the late Judge 
Frank W. Wilson of Chattanooga, 
noting that as federal judge in the 
Eastern District of Tennessee he 
served the area which includes Se- 
wanee, Winchester, and 
Chattanooga. 

In naming the chair, Vice-Chan- 
cellor Ayres, remarked, "The Tonya 
trustees believe, and Sewanee con- 
curs, that Judge Wilson embodied 
the ideal of the large life, well lived. 
His manifold interests — not simply 
the law but politics, government, 
and economics — commend him as a 
model for those who will chart the 
course of a professorship in political 
economy at Sewanee." 

In addition to serving the federal 
bench for more than twenty years 
before his death in 1982, Judge Wil- 
son was active in religious, civic, 
and regional affairs. 





H Ice Storm: Four Days of 
^Freezing Devastation 



Tree limbs bend under the weight of the ice in front of Carnegie Hall. 



Dorothy Deas, C'88, 
and Julia Miller, C'88, 
enjoy a sled ride down 
North Carolina 



by ( ay Scott 

Sew. ee residents and students 
will ' ng remember the early morn- 
ing hours of February 1 and the 
wors ice storm in recent history 
that followed. 

A storm front that brought heavy 
amounts of snow to portions of west 
and middle Tennessee delivered 
freezing rain and sleet to southern 
portions of the Cumberland Pla- 
teau. The storm left amounts of up 
to nine inches of ice on streets, 
trees, and utility lines, causing haz- 
ardous driving, severe property 
damage, and electric and phone out- 
ages to the majority of Sewanee and 
Monteagle. 

Vice-Chancellor Robert M. Ayres, 
Jr., summed up the scene on cam- 
pus when he said, "It looked like a 
bomb had hit here." Utility lines 
lay across the streets, broken limbs 
littered yards, and large tree trunks 
were split and felled by the weight 
of the ice. 

Three days of College classes 
were cancelled, a phenomenon that 
many could not remember happen- 
ing ever before. The Seminary and 
Saint AndrewVSewanee School 
cancelled classes for the entire 
week. 

Most dormitories remained with- 
out electricity for several days; how- 
ever, most of the residence halls 
had heat and water during the 
storm and its aftermath. The stu- 
dents also stayed warm with hot 
meals daily prepared 
stoves in Gailor. 



Many students waited out the 
power outages inside and found a 
variety of ways to stay busy and 
ward off cabin fever despite the 
weather. Fireplaces in Elliott Hall, 
Tuckaway, Johnson, Phillips, and 
elsewhere provided cozy refuges for 
those who endured the siege. Stu- 
dents played cards and Trivial Pur- 
suit around them, told ghost stories 
next to them, learned to cook in 
them, and some even learned to 
build fires in them for the first 
time. 

While many students passed the 
time inside, others ventured out of 
doors for entertainment. Many 
found ice skating on Trezevant 
Lake a smooth way to while away 
the hours; some brave skaters took 
to the ice-covered streets around 
campus. Others enjoyed sledding 
around the hills of the campus on 
inner tubes, sleds, or anything that 
was flat enough to slide. Some sled- 
ders claimed to have started at Can- 
non Hall and glided to the Old 
Hospital. The outdoor activities ap- 
parently worked up big appetities 
for many as the University Market 
quickly sold out of '^junk" food and 
beverages soon after the storm hit. 

A lot of students took to the roads 
and migrated to Chattanooga, At- 
lanta, and the Florida Keys to flee 
the ice and the Mountain. 

As many students tried to enjoy 
the situation and make the best of 
the storm, area residents were 
learning to survive without electric- 
ity and with the help of fireplaces, 




A tree rests on the roof of Johnson Hall. 



Coleman lantern's and stoves, and 
wood heaters. According to the 
Duck River Electric Membership 
Corporation, which serves Sewanee, 
everyone was without electricity at 
one time or another. Some residents 
were without electricity until 
Thursday afternoon, almost six and 
one-half days after the storm began. 

During all the outages, Vice- 
Chancellor Ayres invited members 
of the community to ride out the 
storm in Fulford Hall which had 
heat and water. The University also 
opened its dining hall to members 
of the community for hot meals, and 
according to the food service man- 
ager, Bruce Harper, Gailor fed ap- 
proximately 200 community people 
each day during the worst part of 
the storm. Shelters were set up in 
Cowan and Winchester and at the 
Senior Citizens Center in the Vil- 
lage for residents who needed heat. 
Area churches not only provided 
shelters but also supplied wood to 
those who were caught short. 

As the potential ferocity of the 
storm became apparent, the Univer- 
sity administration initiated some 
emergency plans of its own and sent 
early appeals for assistance. Quick 
action to obtain a special type of 
generator for the water plant meant 
that Sewanee residents and dormi- 
tories were without water for less 
than twenty-four hours. Repair 
crews from other parts of Tennessee 
were brought in to try to restore 
electricity and telephone service 
which had been disrupted by falling 
limbs and trees. Thirty Army Re- 
servists with the 844th Engineering 
Battalion from Chattanooga arrived 
Saturday to help set up generators 
and assist in whatever way needed. 
Air National Guardsmen replaced 
the Army Reservists during the 
week and maintained services in 
case of further troubles. 

Even though people from many 
areas came to assist, the efforts of 
Sewanee residents and students 
were the critical factors in prevent- 
ing a greater disaster. Students 
kept many residents supplied with 



firewood" and made house checks on 
the elderly. Residents with four- 
wheel drive vehicles delivered gro- 
ceries and medicine to those trap- 
ped by the storm. University 
maintenance crews slept in dorm 
lobbies and basements to hand feed 
boilers to keep students warm. The 
Sewanee Volunteer Fire Depart- 
ment made eight calls during the 
week-long siege of ice while being 
manned basically with only one 
crew. The Sewanee Emergency 
Medical Service was also busy 
transporting elderly persons to 
warm places and also answering 
calls for a number of broken bones 
and fractures. The fire department 
and EMS problems were com- 
pounded by near impassable roads 
at certain stages of the storm. Ac- 
cording to the Sewanee Volunteer 
Fire Department and Sewanee 
Emergency Medical Service mar- 
shal, Tim Keith-Lucas, there were 
no serious injuries during the 
storm. 

Sewanee residents will long re- 
member February 1 and the storm, 
but they will also remember how — 
as a community with help from 
friends — they survived. 







The walk to Fulford Hall from Walsh is blocked by fallen limbs. 




Limbs lie around St. Luke's Chapel. 




Richard Purvey, C'88, finds the best 
way to get around is with the help of 
a pair of cross country skis. 



*& : 

Army Reservists' trucks line Georgia Ave 



features 

Student Aid in a 
Squeeze 

by Barbara Hall 

In this year of heated debates on the federal defi- 
cit and reauthorization of the educational 
amendments in Congress, with all the resultant 
media coverage and dire predictions of federal 
budget cuts, it is entirely appropriate to look at 
Sewanee's financial aid program— where it has 
been, where it is now, and where it may be in the 



future. 

Not many years ago, the earnings on Sewa- 
nee's financial aid endowment — coupled with 
federal funds and other outside sources — were 
ample. In fact, some federal funding went un- 
used and even the endowment earnings were not 
depleted. But that is no longer the case. While 
the earnings on endowed scholarships grow by 
about eight percent a year, institutional funding 
from general college funds has quadrupled. 

The table on this page shows the basic cost of 
education plus the amounts and sources of fund- 
ing for need-based financial aid at Sewanee since 
the 1982-83 academic year. 

What the table illustrates is that while costs 
continue to rise for an education at Sewanee, in- 
stitutional funding for financial aid is rising rap- 
idly, federal funding is gradually dropping off, 
and outside sources are decreasing rapidly. 

And just who axe the recipients of need-based 
financial aid at Sewanee? They are students 
from families who have neither the income nor 
the assets to finance the total cost of a Sewanee 
education. And how do we know they cannot per- 
sonally finance a Sewanee education? We know 
this because they must file a national form list- 
ing income (taxable and non-taxable) and assets. 
This form is evaluated using federally estab- 
lished formulae to determine what a family can 
contribute toward education. (A signed copy of 
the parental 1040 is required by Sewanee's office 
of financial aid to verify all income figures.) If 
the family's contribution toward education is less 
than the student budget (which includes tuition, 
fees, room, board, books, personal expenses and 
travel for the current academic year), the stu- 
dent qualifies for financial assistance. 

Following are some actual examples of stu- 
dents who qualify for need-based financial aid: 




Brian is from a West Coast family of six. Two 
older children are also attending college. Both 
parents work and have before-tax income of 
$58,000. They have no savings and home equity 
of $34,000. Brian has $800 in savings. 

Total budget: $11,635 
(includes $1,000 travel) 

Resources: 

Parents' contribution $3,066 

Student's savings 280 

Student's summer earnings 700 

Total Family Contribution 4,046 



Financial Need 



$ 7,589 



From Texas, Linda is one of two children, both of 
whom are in college. Both parents work and 
have before-tax income of $62,000. They have 
$46,000 in home equity and $2,500 in savings. 



Bob is from Mississippi and is the older of two 
children. His father's before-tax income in 
$20,200 and his mother does not work. They 
have very little home equity and about $10,000 
in the bank. Bob has $2,000 in savings. 

Total budget: $10,885 
(includes $250 in travel) 

Resources: 

Parents' contribution $570 

Students' savings 700 

Student's summer earnings 700* 

Total Family Contribution 1,970 



Total budget: 

(includes $500 travel) 
Resources: 

Parents' contribution 

Students' savings 

Student's summer earnings 
Total Family Contribution 

Financial Need 



$11,135 



700 
6,860 



Financial Need 



S 8,915 



(**$700 in summer earnings is expected of all 
entering freshmen; $900 is expected from all 
upperclassmen.) 



$4,275 

From Tennessee, John is one of three children. 
His older brother is in college and his younger 
brother is in private school. Both his parents 
work and have before-tax income of $42,600. 
They have no home equity and a small savings 
account. 



Kathie is the older of two children and lives in 
New York. Both of Kathie's parents work and 
their before-tax income in $27,400. They have 
$70,000 in home equity and $2000 in savings. 



Total budget: 

(includes $100 travel) 
Resources: 

Parents' contribution 

Student's savings 

Student's summer earnings 
Total Family Contribution 



$10,735 



700 
2,395 



Total budget: 

(includes $450 in travel) 
Resources: 

Parents' contribution 

Student's savings 

Student's summer earnings 
Total Family Contribution 

Financial Need 



$11,085 Financial Need 





1982-83 


1983-84 


1984-85 


Direct Educational Expenses 


$ 8.190 


$ 9,035 


$ 9,845 


(tuition, fees, room & board) 








Gift Assistance 








University Scholarships 


721,205 


1,291,205 


1,371,793 


Federal Grants 


285,921 


303,135 


322.934 


State Grants 


28,170 


25,484 


30,620 


Outside Scholarships 


54,178 


95,437 


64,198 


Loan Assistance 








University Loans 


46,344 


60.630 


29,950 


Federally funded Loans 


835,556 


850.280 


827.610 


Outside Loans 


18,400 


7.000 


2.100 


Work Assistance 








Institutionally Funded 


95,443 


114,470 


164,419 


Federally Funded 


116,890 


150,000 


135,951 


Outside Work 


4,210 


964 


1,800 


Other Assistance 








Veterans Administration 


26,470 


40,388 


40,000 


Social Security 


40.572 


13,685 







$ 8,340 

These students have legitimate Financial 
need — as do about 380 other students at Sewa- 
nee. However, the federal government is seri- 
ously threatening not only to cut federal student 
financial assistance, but also to reallocate re- 
maining aid funds to allow access (not choice) to 
postsecondary education by the neediest stu- 
dents. (Such a move would drastically cut the 
federal funding received by Sewanee students.) 
At the same time, the University cannot con- 
tinue to allocate an increasing percentage of its 
budget (nine percent in 1984-85, twelve percent 
in 1985-86) to financial aid at the expense of 
other programs; nor can it be expected to "pick 
up the slack" if the federal reallocation of funds 
occurs. Both courses of action would be fiscally 
unsound and imprudent. 

The University of the South has a long history 
of providing educational opportunities to quali- ~- 
fied students regardless of their families' finan- 
cial circumstances. For many years we were 
justifiably proud of saying that we are able to 
fund about 90 percent of the need of our stu- 
dents. Given increasing costs and relatively 
static family contributions, the financial need 
demonstrated by our students is growing more 
rapidly than our resources to meet those needs. 
In 1990, what will we be proud of saying with 
regard to meeting the financial need of our 
students? 

Barbara Hall is director of financial aid and ca- 
t for the University. 



New Look for the Wilkins 



by Latham Davis 

The College of Arts and Sciences began this year 
to award some merit-based scholarships under 
the twenty-two-year old Wilkins Scholarship 
program. The plan is something of a departure 
from the College's traditional practice, since for 
many years Sewanee awarded financial aid to 
academically qualified students exclusively on 
the basis of demonstrated need. Perhaps under- 
standably, therefore, the decision to award a 
small number of scholarships entirely on the ba- 
sis of academic ability without regard to finan- 
cial need has not received an unqualified 
endorsement by the faculty or University 
administration. 

The shift in the University's position is the re- 
sult largely of what has been happening to al- 
most all colleges and universities as they seek 
the best students. The merit-based scholarships 
are designed to attract the attention of very 
highly qualified students who might not other- 
wise look carefully at what Sewanee offers. 
Many of the colleges and universities with which 
Sewanee competes for students have been offer- 
ing no-need scholarships for years and are pro- 
viding a far greater number of such awards than 
is Sewanee. 

No matter how strongly the University is com- 
mitted to the need-based aid program, no one 
wishes to lose a competitive advantage in the ef- 
fort to attract the finest students to the Moun- 
tain. Thus a modest program has begun and is 
being watched with considerable interest. There 
is no commitment to continue with the plan un- 
less evidence that is being gathered supports it. 
Controversy surrounds the use of merit schol- 
arships, not just at Sewanee but at many of the 
nation's other leading institutions. Leaders of 
these universities and colleges are asking them- 
selves whether merit-based scholarships attract 
the very best students or whether students base 
their decisions more on other criteria such as the 
quality of the academic program, facilities, ex- 
tracurricular activities, and community. They 
wonder if merit scholarships give the best return 
on the investment. Is Sewanee willing to risk its 
traditional principles by even appearing to "pur- 
chase" students? 

Because of the issues involved, W. Brown Pat- 
terson, dean of the College, appointed a commit- 
tee last June to study the Wilkins Scholarship 
program and the problems of no-need scholar- 
ships and to make recommendations. In an in- 
terim report, the committee, chaired by Richard 
O'Connor, assistant professor of anthropology, 
enumerated some philosophical and practical ob- 
jections to merit scholarships but gave its ap- 
proval to continuing the merit scholarship plan 
at least for another year, through 1985-86. Com- 
mittee members are anxious to have solid data 
before making a final judgment. 

As it gathers its 1985 freshman class, the Col- 
lege is extending to approximately twenty-five 
prospective students the opportunity to become 
Wilkins scholars for their four years at Sewanee. 
Recipients of the award are chosen on the basis 
of merit and will receive a minimum award of 
$5,000 a year. Demonstrated financial need will 
increase the award to the full amount of such 
need, but a Wilkins scholar will receive at least 
$5,000. 

The selection process requires a scholarship 
application and an essay. Then, on April 7-9 of 
this year, the finalists will be the guests of Sewa- 
nee for activities designed to help them become 
better acquainted with programs and opportuni- 
ties at Sewanee and to aid the Wilkins scholar 
selection committee in making its choices for the 
scholarship awards. 

On its face it may appear that the Wilkins pro- 
gram would require a large outlay of funds for 



merit scholarships, but in fact most of the schol- 
arship funds provided under the program are 
need-based. The ad hoc committee recommended 
that the total budget for merit awards not exceed 
$36,000, which is a very modest amount when 
compared with many other colleges and 
universities. 

Sewanee belongs to the Southern Consortium 
on College Admissions (a group of twenty private 
colleges and universities which includes Emory, 
Davidson, Washington and Lee, Rhodes, Vander- 
bilt, Rice, and Wake Forest). Of this group Sewa- 
nee was, until last year, the only "hold out" (and 
had been for at least four years) in granting no- 
need scholarships. Sewanee's outlay for no-need 
scholarships is small compared to that at Emory, 
Rhodes (formerly Southwestern at Memphis), 
and several other colleges. 

Despite the actions of other colleges, the com- 
mittee as a whole has not been entirely satisfied 
with the evidence that is usually cited in favor of 
merit-based scholarships. It acknowledges that 
no-need scholarships seem to be valuable in at 
least two ways. 




First, they stimulate interest among students 
who would otherwise assume they could not af- 
ford a private college. Once interested, the stu- 
dents sometimes find that Sewanee's financial 
aid packages make Sewanee affordable. 

Second, the scholarships convince some top 
students to enter Sewanee. These students in 
turn convince other students of like academic 
promise to explore Sewanee and to enroll regard- 
less of whether they become Wilkins scholars. 

In the committee's interim report, Professor 
O'Connor said he was afraid that Sewanee might 
have to raise the value of the scholarships and, 
therefore, increase the total amount budgeted for 
merit awards to really be able to compete for stu- 
dents. This possibility raised another question. 
When does the cost of these few students exceed 
their value to the College? 

A recent study published by Michigan State 
University indicates that higher and higher 
scholarship awards may not be the answer. Ac- 
cording to the study, scholarships based on aca- 
demic merit are valuable in attracting and 
rewarding highly qualified students. However, 
once these awards are available, the students 
who qualify for them tend to make their choices 
based upon the strengths of the college or uni- 
versity, particularly in the academic areas they 
wish to pursue, and upon the personal interest 
taken in them by faculty members and officials 
at the school. Barbara Hall, director of financial 
aid and a member of the committee, said this 
study suggests that a $6,000 scholarship may be 
as valuable as a $12,000 scholarship in attract- 



ing top students. 

The committee's interim report noted that if 
the merit scholarships are intended as advertis- 
ing, "a few modest scholarships (sufficient in size 
and number to stimulate interest) will produce a 
greater return for the money than many large 
scholarships, which will suffer from diminishing 
returns." 

Some of the data being collected on the Wil- 
kins Scholarships through the admissions office 
would seem to support the effectiveness of even 
modest merit awards. By the February deadline, 
the College had received a total of 235 Wilkins 
applications, which is about 25 percent of the to- 
tal applicant pool and considerably more than 
had been anticipated by the admissions staff. 
The average SAT composite score for the Wilkins 
pool is about 1230, markedly higher than the av- 
erage for entering students this year. 

Ed Wilkes, director of College admissions, said 
that not enough evidence or experience is avail- 
able to judge the success or merits of such schol- 
arships, but the figures are beginning to make 
him optimistic about the program. 

"In the short lifetime of this experiment, the 
quality and quantity of our overall admissions 
pool has increased," he said. 

The ad hoc committee had already taken note 
of the overall improvement in the freshman class 
of 1984, the first year of the merit scholarship 
program. However, Mr. O'Connor said the com- 
mittee was not able to separate the effect of no- 
need scholarships from other changes in admis- 
sions such as an increase in clerical staff, mail- 
ings, and activities involving alumni and 
friends. 

In his summary, Mr. O'Connor said that until 
there is more information, the committee would 
leave unanswered the question of whether the 
merit-based scholarships are worth what they 
cost Sewanee, both in budgetary and philosophi- 
cal terms. The committee asked that alternative 
methods of attracting top students continue to be 
studied and that the effectiveness of no-need 
scholarships continue to be evaluated with the 
option of eliminating them if the evidence so 
indicates. 

"After all," said O'Connor, "a few schools be- 
gan no-needs out of desperation, and they can 
never be more than a short-term, year-by-year 
solution.... The more our competitors opt for 
short-term, high cost solutions, the better off we 
will be by taking a long-term strategy." 

The majority of the Wilkins Scholarships con- 
tinue to be need-based, and the committee rec- 
ommended that financial aid in this form 
continue to take precedence over no-need schol- 
arships. It also recommended that greater atten- 
tion be given to academic and intellectual 
qualities in the selection process. The broad pur- 
pose of the Wilkins Scholarships was given clear 
focus by the committee in a meeting January 19 
of this year. The committee's report states: 

"Our Wilkins Scholarships brochure gives 
three criteria for selection: academic achieve- 
ment and intellectual promise, leadership ability 
and potential for service, and "qualities of charac- 
ter. Our subcommittee agreed on the importance 
of all three, but felt that we needed to clarify 
priorities. We decided that academic achieve- 
ment and intellectual promise should be given 
the highest priority. In particular, we felt it nec- 
essary to stress that top scholars need not also be 
class leaders. We should be acutely aware that 
candidates with special talents will not always 
be well-rounded individuals precisely because of 
the uniqueness of their talents." The members of 
the committee were agreed that the University 
should seek out future Nobel laureates as well as 
students who might become NCAA scholar- 
athletes. 



College 

The Director 
Visits Israel 



Martha McCrory, director of the Se- 
wanee Summer Music Center, took 
a month-long, mid-year holiday 
over the Christmas break, visiting 
friends and former students. 

Combining business with pleas- 
ure, she enjoyed, first of all, a com- 
prehensive journey throughout 
Israel, including a flight deep into 
the Sinai Peninsula, now a part of 
Egypt. A highlight of the Israeli 
portion of her trip was meeting the 
SSMC violin teacher, Yair Kless 
and his wife, Anat. They enjoyed a 
visit together in Jerusalem and 
again in the Kless home in Tel Aviv 
with the entire Kless family, in- 
cluding Eyall and Doran, the tal- 
ented sons. 

Later all the students from Israel 
who have attended the Music Cen- 
ter came for a visit. It was a jolly 
reunion, and she met prospective 
members of the Center as well. The 
evening included a call to Alfred 
and Martha Bartles in Stuttgart, 
Germany— the Bartles being former 
faculty members of the Center 
whose daughters have been stu- 
dents in the summer for a number 

On another occasion at a dinner 
in an Arabian restaurant, one of the 
local guests surprised Martha by 
saying that he had spent a year at 
the Sewanee Academv. He is Ass'ad 
Salim Dakkak, A73, a co-owner of 
the Dakkak Tourist Agency, which 
has branch offices in Jerusalem, 
Haifa, and Dallas. The Klesses and 
Mr. Dakkak sent greetings to their 
friends in Sewanee. 

Miss McCrory concluded her holi- 
day with two weeks in Egypt. Her 
hoped-for visit with Mrs. Jehan 
Sadat had to be postponed because 
Mrs. Sadat was called to America to 
accept an award. 



s the quadrangle in the 





Gownsman Kristin Hutchtns, C'85, assists new gownsman Scott Ensor, 
C'86, with his gown during Opening Convocation. 



Grand New SSMC Season 



son of concerts and 
outstanding guest appearances is 
already in the making for the 
twenty-ninth Sewanee Summer 
Music Center to be held June 22 
through July 28. 

Sewanee Summer Music Center 
students and faculty will come from 
more than half of the fifty states 
and from around the world to make 
music together for the five-week 
camp. Students will perform before 
audiences weekly in ensembles and 
orchestras. During the camp, more 
than thirty public performances 
will be given. In addition to the in- 
strumental training offered, stu- 
dents may pursue their interests in 
theory, conducting, and 
composition. 

This year's forty-member faculty, 
who are all artist- teachers, come 
from colleges and universities 
across the country as well as from 
symphony and chamber orchestras 
of recognition. Returning this year 
is the internationally-successful vi- 
olinist and pedagogue Yair Kless of 
Tel Aviv University. Also returning 
will be oboist Mark Ostoich, pianist 



Will Ransom, harpist Marian Shaf- 
fer, and composer Byron Adams. In 
addition to the resident faculty, the 
Music Center will host a number of 
renowned guest artists and conduc- 
tors. Juilliard graduate Bruce 
Kinkins, clarinetist on the faculty 
of Emory University, will serve as 
the resident conductor of the Cen- 
ter's Cumberland Orchestra. 

The 1984 Sewanee Summer Mu- 
sic Center was awarded, along with 
the National Music Camp at Inter- 
lochen, recognition for the Perform- 
ance and Promotion of American 
Music, an honor bestowed by the 
National Federation of Music 
Clubs. 

This year's Center promises to 
continue the twenty-eight year tra- 
dition of a summer of exciting and 
memorable music. 

For further details about the Se- 
wanee Summer Music Center, in- 
cluding application information, 
write Martha McCrory, Sewanee 
Summer Music Center, Sewanee, 
TN 37375 or call (615) 598-5931, 
ext. 225. 



New Faculty 

Karrin Ford, a Ph.D. graduate of 
the Cincinnati Conservatory of Mu- 
sic, is serving the semester as the 
University's choir director and or- 
gan master. 

She has replaced Robert G. Del- 
camp, who is on leave. 

With teaching experience in pub- 
lic schools in Texas and at the Uni- 
versity of Kansas and the 
Cincinnati Conservatory, Dr. Ford 
has written articles published in 
several national music publications. 
She holds an associate degree in or- 
gan from the American Guild of 
Organists. 

Another change in the music de- 
partment is the semester appoint- 
ment of Tracy D. Prentice as an 
instructor in music. A graduate of 
Yale and the University of Ala- 
bama, he has taught at Austin Peay 
State University and the Blair 
School of Music of Vanderbilt 
University. 

THE COVER: Breslin Tower stands 
tall, but Sewanee's trees bend low 
under the ice storm of '85. 



-'SewSqee Ngws 



Latham W. Davis, Editor 

Beeler Brush, C'68, Alumni Editor 

Clay Scott, Assistant Editor 



Advn 



y Edit 



, C'57 



Patrick Anders 

Arthur Ben Chiltv, C'35 

Elizabeth N. Chitty 

LedlieW. Conger. Jr.. C'49 

Joseph B. Gumming, Jr., C'47 

SlarkevS. Flvthe. Jr.. C'56 

The Rev. William N McKeachie, C'66 

Dale E. Richardson 

Charles E Thomas. C'27 

Associated Alumni Officers 

Jesse L. Carroll, Jr., C'69, President 

M. Scott Ferguson, C'79, Vice-President for 

Admissions 
Dennis M. Hall, C'69, Vice-President for 



Stuart Childs, C'49, Vice-President for 

Regions 
R. Lee Glenn III, C'57, Chairman of the 

Alumni Fund 
The Rev. W. Robert Abstein n, T'65, T'78, 

Vice-President for the School of Theology 
C. Beeler Brush, C'68, Executive Director 

The Sewanee News iISSN 0037-30441 is pub- 
lished qu<irtt-rlv In Lhc University of the 
South, including the School of Theology and 
the College of Arts and Sciences, and is dis- 
tributed without charge to alumni, parents, 
and friends of the University Second class 
postage is paid at Sewanee, Tennessee. Dis- 



Letters to the Editor: Readers are invited to 
send their comments and criticisms to the 
Sewanee News, the Univ^rMlv of the South, 
Sewanee. Tennessee 37375. 
Change or Address: Please mail the correc- 
tion along with a current Sewanee News 
mailing label lo the above address. 



Winterim in Washington 



by Eugenia 

There were people from St. An- 
drews, St. Thomas, St. Francis, and 
St. Olaf. They had come'from Rut- 
gers, Hollins, Southern Methodist, 
Oberlin, Howard, and Oregon. 
There were even people from Bran- 
deis, Marietta, Illinois, Mt. Hol- 
yoke, City College of New York, 
Mills, and, yes, there was even one 
from Sewanee. We had all come 
from forty-nine different states to 
the nation's capital for as many rea- 
sons as there were people present. 
But the two main reasons were to 
participate in "Washington Win- 
terim '85" and to join in what was 
considered to be the grandest and 
certainly the most expensive inau- 
gural celebration in the history of 
the American Presidency. 

"Washington Winterim '85" was 
directed by the Washington Center, 
a nonprofit educational organiza- 
tion which provides symposia and 
internship programs for faculty, 
students, and professional staff of 
colleges and universities. Winterim 
was a workshop-structured, public 
policy symposium. It began on Jan- 
uary 1 and culminated on the 
twenty-first with the first Youth In- 
augural Ball. Over 250 college stu- 
dents, visiting professors, and 
governmental and business profes- 
sionals attended the symposium. 
About two-thirds of the students 
were receiving academic credit for 
their participation in the program. 

There were approximately thirty- 
five hours of lectures, ten hours of 



Williams, C'85 

site visits and briefings, and ample 
time for self-directed activities. I 
found all of the lectures to be en- 
lightening and interesting, espe- 
cially those given by Dorothy 
James, the dean of the School of 
Government and Public Adminis- 
tration at the American University; 
David Gergen, visiting fellow in 
communications at the American 
Enterprise Institute and former di- 
rector of communications for the 
Reagan administration; and Alex- 
ander Ilichev, third secretary at the 
Soviet Embassy. Among the many 
sites we could visit were the office 
of the Voice of America, the U.S. 
Department of State, and the World 
Bank. 

My group, with an interest in po- 
litical journalism, visited the Sen- 
ate radio and television gallery, sat 
in on a State Department press 
briefing, and saw the Washington 
studios for ABC news. We were 
scheduled to meet and talk with 
David Brinkley, but because of the 
bad turn in the weather, Mr. Brink- 
ley was snowed in at his home for 
several days, during which time the 
Inauguratipn grew closer and his 
work filled his schedule. 

One of the lectures I thought was 
extremely interesting and thought- 
provoking was the first lecture 
giv£n by Dorothy James. 

"There has been a change in the 
syntax of leadership since the devel- 
opment of televised national news. 
We (America) became a global vil- 



lage," Dr. James said. She stated 
that television news provides the 
largest number of people the least 
amount of news. We are a nation in 
a hurry, and our news business has 
become like a fast-food franchise. 
The danger, Dr. James stated, is 
that television news is inadequate 
news, and yet it gives people the 
impression they are well informed 
about what is going on in the world 

Dr. James cited that this could 
explain the demise of political par- 
ties. "People used to rely on their 
party for information about candi- 
dates, what was going on in politics, 
and how they should vote; but with 
television news, people think they 
know what's going on and believe 
they can vote based on that 
information." 

Another particularly interesting 
lecture was that given by Alex- 
ander Ilichev, third secretary of the 
Soviet Embassy. Mr. Ilichev stated 
that the American press is responsi- 
ble for much of the misinformation 
about the Soviet Union and that his 
country has been portrayed as war- 
mongers unjustly. Mr. Ilichev 
dwelled on the memory of the time 
when the United States and the So- 
viet Union were allies. The Soviets 
only want world peace, Ilichev said, 
but they are not always certain that 
that is what the United States 
wants. When asked about the lack 
of freedom of the press in the Soviet 
Union, Mr. Ilichev responded that 
there is freedom of the press in "my 
country" and that the only real dif- 
ference between Soviet journalists 
and American journalists is that 
"Soviet journalists do not print 



everything they know, while Amer- 
ican journalists print much more 
than they do know." 

Representative William Gray III, 
a Democrat from Pennsylvania, and 
Ambassador Frank Wisner, the dep- 
uty assistant secretary of state on 
African affairs, discussed U. S. in- 
terest in South Africa and how we 
should deal with apartheid. Both 
men agreed that the United States 
does not support apartheid but dif- 
fered on how to effectively aid the 
country in its transition. We also 
heard lectures on arms control, in- 
ternational trade, the President's 
plan for tax simplification, the na- 
tional economy, and the challenge 
of foreign competition. 

The experience as a whole was 
enriching intellectually, personally, 
and spiritually. Being in Washing- 
ton, interacting with hundreds of 
other students and professionals 
and having the opportunity to 
strike out on my own, was an expe- 
rience I will never forget. The Lead- 
ership Forum for Young Americans 
and the Youth Inaugural Ball were 
just two the festivities designed es- 
pecially for us. During the Leader- 
ship Forum Vice-President Bush 
discussed the Republican Party's 
commitment to young America and 
the responsibilities and challenges 
we face as future leaders of 
America. 

Eugenia Williams's trip waspar- 
tially financed through Sewanee's 
Tonya Public Affairs Internship 
Program, which provides funds pri- 
marily for summer internships. Eu- 
genia is an English major, and her 
home is Atlanta. 




Warren Smith, C'87, photographs friends, Monteray Stabler, C'87, Susan 
Steves, C'87, Evelyne Wynne, C'86, and Anne Laigle, C'86, following 
Opening Convocation. 



New Zealand 
Sabbatical 



During his sabbatical leave last 
spring, George Ramseur, professor 
of biology, went to Dunedin, New 
Zealand, to work with Dr. Alan 
Mark at the University of Otago. 
The mountains of Central Otago 
Province have a tussock grassland 
vegetation, which Professor Ram- 
seur wanted to compare with a 
unique southern Appalachian 
type — the grassy bald. He also 
wanted an opportunity to study 
some of the southern hemisphere 
plants and to see as much plant di- 
versity as he could along the way. 
One of the highlights of the visit 
was a ten-day field trip Mr. Ram- 
seur and his wife, Ruth, took with 
Dr. Mark's plant ecology class to 
important vegetation sites around 
the South Island. He enjoyed learn- 
ing about many new plants and 
seeing the wide variety of vegeta- 
tion from the seacoast to the gla- 
ciers of Mount Cook. He also 
became acquainted with the stu- 
dents and realized that they have 
much in common with students in 
Sewanee. 



the Snowy Mountains of Australia. 
The Blue Mountains are made of 
sandstone formations similar to 
those of the Cumberland Plateau, 
and they are covered by lush euca- 
lyptus forests. The Snowy Mountain 
range varies from dense forests to 
open alpine meadows near the top 
of Mount Kosciusko, the highest 
peak in Australia. 

They stopped briefly in Fiji for a 
view of the wet and dry sites of 
oceanic island vegetation, the coral 
reefs, and a sandy beach. Going to 
California, they drove along Inter- 
state 40 to see the changing scene of 
vegetation across the Southern 
states. On their return, they drove 
up the coast through redwood for- 
ests in various stages of destruction 
and recovery to the Olympic Penin- 
sula. It was nice to compare the 
Olympic rain forests with those at a 
similar latitude in the southern 
hemisphere. 

Their last major stop to see the 
vegetation was on the western edge 
of the Big Horn Mountains, where 
they visited John McGough, C'71, 
at Shell, Wyoming. They also vis- 
ited another alumnus, Jim Wheeler, 
C'75. He is now a sculptor in Auck- 
land, New Zealand, but maintains a 
strong interest in botany and took 
the Ramseurs to a Kauri forest and 
to see plant succession on a volcanic 
island near Auckland. 



Ideology 




Focus on Pastoral Care 



The Dean's Column: 

Theological Reflection 

by the Very Rev. John E. Booty 

A theological school is many things. It is a place where men and 
women study to learn those things necessary to the functioning of 
the ordained ministry of the church. It is a place where resources 
and programs are provided for the continuing education of clergy 
and laity. And it is a place at which there is gathered a community 
of scholars dedicated to teaching future ordained ministers of the 
church and to designing and providing resources and programs for 
continuing education. But there is more to it than this. The best of 
those teachers composing seminary communities are engaged in the- 
ological reflection. They are scholars who read and think, confront- 
ing the issues of our society in relation to the research and writing 
they do for their particular fields of expertise. Ideally, a theological 
school is a place where specialists in various theological disciplines 
are in daily contact with one another, sharing views, testing ideas, 
generating excitement in themselves and others. Their on-going the- 
ological reflection, research, and writing enrich their teaching and 
increase their worth as servants of the Servant Church. 

Unfortunately few seminaries take seriously this latter aspect of 
the theological school. By increasing the busy-ness of our teachers, 
increasing teaching loads, multiplying committee assignments, ig- 
noring the need for time for reflection, research, and writing, semi- 
nary administrations are weakening their ability to provide the 
kind of learning needed by the ordained and unordained ministers 
in the last decades of the twentieth century. And faculty cannot es- 
cape some of the blame. Too many of our teachers have ceased to do 
serious theological reflection, research, and writing. Too many, for 
fear of losing their jobs, acquiesce too easily to administrative pres- 
sures. Equally serious is the general lack of conversation among 
teachers concerning the matters that concern them most. I beg for- 
giveness as I mention here the penchant among teachers for gossip 
and the avoidance of debate. 

What can be done to encourage the fuller realization of seminary 
as the community of scholars engaged in theological reflection, re- 
search, and writing here at Sewanee? An important signal would be 
given if those providing financial support would increase the volume 
of funds available for sabbatical research and writing, for research 
grants to be used at any time, and for the doing of theological reflec- 
tion, research, and writing at any time, chiefly by assuring that 
there is an adequate faculty at work in this place. 

A good friend of mine, Jay Forrester, professor of management at 
MIT and an Episcopal layman, has criticized the church for its lack 
of attention to long range issues, its preoccupation with immediate 
concerns. "The institution," he wrote, "with the longest time horizon 
is in the best technical position to lead in exploring the nature of the 
social system; the church should establish that distant horizon. 
Long-term values are closely tied to what society is to be one 
hundred, or two hundred, or one thousand years hence. If not the 
church, who is to look that far ahead? But the church is in the pre- 
dicament of undergoing a shortening time horizon when it should be 
turning attention to a horizon beyond that of any other unit in the 
society." I agree. But I doubt that we can do what Forrester rightly 
believes we should be doing, unless our seminaries are composed of 
communities of scholars engaged in theological reflection, research, 
and writing, daring to think into the future on the basis of their 
expert knowledge of the past. 



by Scott Arnold, T'87 

"I'm here to be a priest to the 
students." 

So says the Rev. William Patten, 
C'71, special assistant to the dean 
for pastoral care and development 
at the School of Theology. "I'm 
somebody the seminarians can talk 
to." 

Not that the students are without 
anyone else to seek pastoral coun- 
seling from, but Bill is one of the 
few official seminary pastors in the 
history of the school. 

Author, musician, pilot, artist, 
former infantryman, father of five, 
politician, home computer buff, and 
priest for thirteen years in the Dio- 
cese of Tennessee, Bill has a rich 
background to draw upon in re- 
sponding to the various responsibil- 
ities as seminary pastor, a role he 
acquired at the beginning of the 
school year. 

Not himself a faculty member nor 
in any way responsible for evaluat- 
ing students, Bill offers students 
the advantage of having a pastor 
who understands the difficulties of 
seminary life. 

Indeed, Bill is not unfamiliar * 
with students' needs and the pres- 
sures and responsibilities involved 
with attending seminary, nor is he 
unfamiliar with the need for a pas- 
tor for seminarians. A graduate of 
Sewanee, Bill says he was intensely 
aware of the absence of a seminary 
pastor who could share in the lives 
of the seminarians. "I thought it 
was part of our training not to have 
a pastor when I was here," he says. 

According to Bill, pastoral care is 
not something the seminarian need 



learn the value of by doing without. 
Nor can it be fully learned from text 
books. 

"Pastoral care is a tricky phrase," 
he says. "Everybody tosses it 
around too casually." Pastoral care, 
he insists, is being with someone. 
"It's walking with somebody as a 
friend. You're not a magician, 
you're not a mystic; you're a friend." 

Describing himself simply as an 
"active" person, Bill is one who 
wears many different "hats" at 
present. In addition to his being as- 
sistant to the dean for pastoral care, 
Bill is vicar of Christ Church in 
Alto, which is approximately forty- 
five communicants strong, and is 
also the state representative for the 
school under the Church's "one- per- 
cent" giving plan. 

Despite his hectic schedule, Bill 
still takes a great deal of time to be 
with the seminarians. When he is 
not visiting with individual semi- 
narians and their families at their 
home, Bill can often be found in or 
around Hamilton Hall, although 
seldom is he seen actually in his of- . 
fice there. Instead, he is more likely 
to be seen having a cup of coffee 
with a group of students, helping 
Dean John Booty with some press- 
ing task, or just sitting quielty talk- 
ing with someone — being a friend. 

"It's really a right big commu- 
nity," he says. "The students, wives, 
and children add up to a pretty big 
church." And it is that church that 
Bill wishes to serve as a friend. 

'It's just being a friend," he says 
again. "It's kind of nice having a job 
like that." 




Carter Paden, T'87, left, and Samuel Kaxuxuena, T85, discuss an as- 
signment in New Testament studies during a break between morning 
classes at the School of Theology. Paden is from the Diocese of East Ten- 
nessee, and Kaxuxuena is a special student from Namibia. South Afric 



Stumping for Sewanee 
Among the Owners 



The Rev. Canon James R. "Knox" 
Brumby, C'48, T'51, is irrepressible, 
somewhat like a snowstorm (albeit 
from Florida), so that everyone on 
the Mountain is happy that this 
man is on Sewanee's side. Few peo- 
ple are working harder for Sewanee 
now than Knox Brumby. That fact 
has added significance when you 
consider that he is traveling, 
preaching, chiding, persuading, and 
generally troubleshooting strictly 
as a volunteer.- 

Mr. Brumby is the acting director 
of church relations, traveling from 
his home in Shell Point, Florida. Al- 
though he has been speaking for the 
entire University (College and Sem- 
inary), much of his efforts have 
been concentrated on getting 
church congregations to make their 
"one-percent" contributions to the 
School of Theology. 

This "one-percent" work began in 
September, and in that time he has 
traveled to four dioceses and scores 
of churches, not exclusively to the 
largest. Nor is he visiting only 
churches where the rectors are Se- 
wanee graduates or where congre- 
gations have been traditionally 
supportive of Sewanee. 

"I firmly believe we should pur- 
sue every congregation, regardless 
of the seminary of the clergy, and 
ask for our rightful support," 
Brumby said. "In many instances, 
where we get the opportunity, we 
win the support of the 
congregation." 

"Of course, priority should be 
given in sequence to the larger par- 
ishes, but none should be omitted if 
possible," he said. 

He recalled three members of the 
clergy in the Central Gulf Coast, all 
loyal to their own seminaries, who 
said they were delighted that they 
would be visited by someone from 
Sewanee, especially considering 
their small congregations. 

While speaking initially to the 
rectors, vicars, or their associates, 
Canon Brumby has sought and 
found opportunities to speak to ves- 
tries, finance committees, adult ed- 
ucation classes, and even informal 
groups of parishioners. He has ac- 
cepted several invitations to preach 
on Sundays, and he has addressed 
the convention of the Diocese of 
Central Florida and several clerical 
meetings. His visits are preceded by 
letters from Dean John E. Booty 
and by telephone calls. 

With these groups, Mr. Brumby 
sought initially to convey informa- 
tion, explaining the programs of the 
University, the exciting develop- 
ments in the School of Theology, 
and the plans of Dean Booty, in- 
cluding plans to use "one percent" 
funds to supplement the University 
budget. 

His appeal on the grounds that 
the University is owned by these 



parishes works for both "one-per- 
cent" funds and for Sewanee-in-the- 
Budget funds, providing support for 
the entire University, though the 
emphasis is on the newer "one-per- 
cent" program. 

In his way of carrying Sewanee's 
message to these Southern congre- 
gations, Canon Brumby also pro- 
vides a receptive ear to many of 
Sewanee supporters and potential 
supporters. What he has heard re- 
veals a wide variety of prejudices, 
many with very deep roots, which 
must be overcome. 

To one person, Sewanee is cen- 
tered too much on the Sacramental 
life. To others there is not enough 
emphasis on renewal at the Semi- 
nary. Some clergymen remain of- 
fended by University leaders who 
have long since left the scene. 

Overall, however, Mr. Brumby 
said the negative feedback has been 
light compared to the strong posi- 
tive expression of support. Many 
parishes feel close to the Seminary 
because they have had Sewanee 
seminarians doing field work or 
they have had other contacts with 
the University. The efforts of Dean 
Booty are already creating favora- 
ble impressions among the owning 
dioceses and parishes. 

Mr. Brumby is encouraged by the 
verbal commitments and pledges to 
"one-percent" and SITB, which may 
not be realized until 1986 but have 
nontheless been numerous. 

Knox Brumby's work for the Uni- 
versity is a work of love for his 
alma mater, and it fits his personal- 
ity and training almost perfectly. 

He served as full-time canon mis- 
sioner for the Diocese of South Flor- 
ida before its division into 
Southeast and Southwest Florida. 
While chairman of the diocese's de- 
partment of missions and church 
extension, he started five congrega- 
tions and had a hand in starting 
sixteen others. In addition he 
served on the ad hoc committee, 
chaired by Bishop William Folwell, 
which planned the division of the 
diocese. ' 

Mr. Brumby is also a past Uni- 
versity trustee. He presented the 
resolution adopted by the Board of 
Trustees in 1968 authorizing the 
admission of women to the Univer- 
sity as degree-seeking students. 

Currently, while continuing to 
"supply" at parishes, missions, and 
Florida State University, he oper- 
ates a charter service on his thirty- 
three foot sailboat. He is also a ma- 
rine surveyor. He sold the motel he 
owned for eight years and obtained 
a stockbroker's license, and he is 
about to begin training with a ma- 
jor fund-raising firm in Florida. 

Traveling, speaking, and promot- 
ing come almost naturally to Knox 
Brumby. When such work is for Se- 
wanee, the pleasure is tripled. 




Canon Knox Brumby, right, meets during his travels with the Rev. 
Robert Abstein, T'65, rector of St. John's Church in Tallahassee, Florida, 
and president of the Seminary's Alumni Council. 



Christian Vocation 



John de Beer, director of educa- 
tional design for the Bairnwick 
Center, and Patricia O'Connell Kil- 
len, a member of the faculty at the 
School of Theology, began a joint 
project on the theology of Christian 
vocation in the fall of 1984. 
' Comparing contemporary writing 
on the theology of ministry with the 
results of a study of the effects of 
the Education for Ministry program 
on participants, the purpose of the 
project is to articulate a theology of 
Christian vocation that correlates 
the expertise of lay people today 



with the wisdom of Scripture and 
tradition on the call to live a Chris- 
tian life. The themes for the project 
center around a metaphor: "to be a 
point of God's loving presence in the 

The project is a joint venture of 
the extension and residential divi- 
sions of the School of Theology. It 
represents Dean Booty's intention 
to have the School regularly spon- 
sor research and writing projects of 
value to the education of £ 
ans and laity for mission and : 
try in the Church. 




George Mims, right, pastor of Church Music at St. George's Episcopal 
Church in New York City and also editor of the Church Hymnal, Series 
rV, leads the musical portion of a recent Wednesday Eucharist service at 
the School of Theology. Accompanying Mims are Neal Michell, center, 
and David Murray. Mims was at the Seminary as guest lecturer for 
Church Music and Liturgies. 



Seminary Worship: 
Tradition and Community 



by Christopher Bryan 

"The peace of the Lord be always 
with you!" says the priest. 

"And also with you!" we reply. 

Hugs and handshakes. Smiles 
and a few kisses. A gentle disorder, 
gradually resolving and focusing on 
bread and wine, the Messiah with 
his people, holiness reclaimed for 
space and time. Sharing the peace 
and celebrating the Lord's Supper— 
the former regarded by many as 
very much a mark of "new" prayer 
books, the latter visibly central to 
the worship of the Church from her 
earliest days: yet both, if the truth 
be admitted, marks of Christian ad- 
oration from the beginning as even 
the insults of pagans testified. In 
this ancient tradition, then, the 
seminary prays. 

Of course we have said nothing so 
far that should not also be said of 
other Christian groups on the 
Mountain— All Saints' and Otey, St. 
Mary's and the Roman Catholic 
parish. And it is right to begin so, 
for if seminary worship were not 
first worship as part of the Church, 
it would be nothing — or, at least, 
nothing that could be called "Angli- 
can" or "Christian." And yet — and 
this is in no way to deny the special 
gifts and commitments of those oth- 
ers — and yet the seminary commu- 
nity has also its particularity: at 
this time and in this place, where so 
many are engaged in painful or joy- 
ful changes of plans, lives, and am- 
bition, so many are struggling with 
new learnings, dangers, and possi- 
bilities, inevitably those tensions 
and questions find their expression 
in the seminary's worship — inevita- 
bly and properly, for if worship did 
not involve and express the commu- 
nity's life, it would, again, be 
nothing. 

The seminary chapel itself — a 
temporary building already too 
small — is starkly modern: austere. 
Yet at its center, rich signs of a re- 
mote history and a promised future: 
the Scriptures and the Table, re- 
minders of creation and covenant, 
judgment and salvation, the prof- 
fered sacrifice of Isaac, and the 



Cross itself. To be a Christian is to 
be part of an ancient people: yet 
seminarians, in a special way, must 
struggle with that antiquity, con- 
sidering how, as priests, they are to 
be faithful to it, and to God, in the 
twentieth century. 

So, against this background and, 
of course, against the ongoingness 
of life itself—local events and world 
developments, ice storms, school 
holidays, and nuclear threats — the 
seminary engages in Anglican wor- 
ship. Which means (to be exact) the 
constant daily recitation of Morning 
and Evening Prayer, and regular 
celebration of the Lord's Supper. Of 
the Lord's Supper we have already 
said something. To that other daily 
recitation (the "office" — or "duty" — 
as it is often called), all Anglican 
priests are committed from the mo- 
ment of ordination, and most take 
on the discipline while they are still 
preparing for priesthood. By it, the 
priest is obliged to be constantly, 
and in an orderly fashion, reading 
and re-reading virtually the whole 
Bible: the Old Testament once 
every two years, the New Testa- 
ment twice, and the Psalter sixteen 
times. The ordered structures of 
prayer and reading are a constant 
reminder that the priest never 
prays alone: throughout diocese and 
province every other priest (not 
being let or hindered) will be using* 
the same prayers and the same 
readings on the same day. In the 
seminary chapel, certainly not all 
the seminarians will be gathered 
for the office on any given occasion. 
Sometimes there will only be a few. 
Others will be saying the prayers 
alone or with their families. But the 
public recitation by some is a con- 
stant reminder of the commitment 
by all. 

The seminary worship is, of 
course, public worship. Anyone is 
welcome to join it, as is true of all 
the Christian worship communities 
on the Mountain. There are usually 
present one or two undergraduates 
from the College of Arts and Sci- 
ences, and other members of the Se- 
ity. By them, the 




the Seminary chapel. (Photo: Scott 



seminary is enriched. 

If one were a newcomer to Chris- 
tianity (or to Anglicanism), I sup- 
pose some of the seminary worship 
might be puzzling. The music (for 
there is a lot of music) is sometimes 
strange or difficult to sing. Parts of 
the Psalms and the Scriptures are 
hard to understand. I would advise 
anyone with such difficulties simply 
not to worry: just to come. The 
Church at worship does not pretend 
to offer to God what is easy, only 
what is best. Remember you are en- 
tering into a conversation between 
God and humanity that has been 
going on for thousands of years. It 



may well be a while before you un- 
derstand it. In the nature of things, 
perhaps none of us should ever ex- 
pect to understand all of it. It is per- 
fectly appropriate to begin by 
listening. One of the most ancient 
worshipping texts in the Bible 
starts, in Hebrew, with just that ex- 
hortation. Shema! — which means, 
Listen! 



t 



Christopher Bryan is professor of 
New Testament at the School of 
Theology. 



Gifts Through One Percent Lift School of Theology 



The following list includes all par- 
ishes and missions that made gifts 
during 1984 to the School of Theol- 
ogy through the new one-percent 
program. This plan, instituted at 
the General Convention of 1982, 
provides that churches make contri- 
butions of one percent of their net 
: to the seminary 
i of their choice. 



Alabama 

Alexander City — St. James's Episcopal 

Church 
Anniston — Church of St. Michael & All 

Auburn — Church of the Holy Trinity 
Birmingham— All Saints' Episcopal Church, 

Grace Episcopal Church 
Childersburg— St. Mary's Episcopal Church 
Gadsden — Church of the Holy Comforter 
Heflin— Church of the Messiah 
Huntsvi He— Church of the Nativity, St. Ste- 
phen's Episcopal Church 
Marion — St. Wilfrid's Episcopal Church 
Montgomery— Church of the Ascension, St. 
John's Episcopal Church 



Opelika — Emmanuel Episcopal Church 
Pell City— Church of St. Simon Peter 
Scottsboro — St. Luke's Episcopal Church 

Arkansas 

El Dorado — St. Mary's Episcopal Church 
Fort Smith — St. John's Episcopal Church 
Heber Springs — St. Francis's Episcopal 

Church 
Magnolia — St. James's Episcopal Church 
Pine Bluff— Grace Episcopal Church 

Atlanta 

Atlanta — Holy Innocents' Episcopal Church, 
St. Anne's Episcopal Church, St. Luke's 



Episcopal Church 
Calhoun— St. Timothy's Episcopal Church 
Cartersville — Church of the Ascension 
Elberton — St. Alban's Episcopal Church 
Gainesville — Grace Episcopal Church 
La Grange— -St. Mark's Episcopal Church 
Lawrenceville — St. Edward's Episcopal 

Church 
Marietta — St. Catherine's Episcopal Church, 

St. Peter's & St. Paul's Episcopal Church 
Ro swell — St. David's Episcopal Church 
Smyrna — St. Jude's Episcopal Church 
Toccoa — St. Matthias's Episcopa{l Church 

Continued on page ll 



California 

Corte Madera— Church of the Holy Innocents 



Central Florida 

Dunnellon— Holy Faith Episcopal Church 



Trinity Episcopal Church 

Lexington 

Paris — St. Peter's Episcopal Church 



Orlando— Church of the Ascension, St- Mary LOS AngeJeS 

of the Angels Los Angeles — St. James's Episcopal Church 



Central Gulf Coast 

Apalachicota — Trinity Episcopal Church 
Atmore — St. Anna's Episcopal Church, Trin- 
ity Episcopal Church 
Bay Minette — Immanuel Episcopal Church 
Bon Secour — St. Peter's Episcopal Church 
Daphne — St. Paul's Episcopal Church 
Dauphin Island — St. Francis's Episcopal 

Mission 
De Funiak Springs — St. Agatha's Episcopal 
- - Church 

Dot ban — Church of the Nativity 
Fairhope — St. James's Episcopal Church 
Magnolia Springs — St. Paul's Chapel 
Mobile— St. John's Episcopal Church, St. 

Luke's Episcopal Church 
Pen6acola— -St. Christopher's Episcopal 

Church 
Valparaiso — St. Jude's Episcopal Church 

Central New York 

Binghamton — Christ Episcopal Church 
Johnson City — All Saints' Episcopal Church 

Colorado 

Castle Rock — Christ Episcopal Church 
Colorado Springs — Church of Our Saviour 

Dallas 

Corsicana — St. John's Episcopal Church 
Dallas— St. Paul's Episcopal Church, St. 

Thomas's Episcopal Church 
Richardson — Church of the Epiphany 
Texarkana — St. James's Episcopal Church 

Easton 

Snow Hill— All Hallows' Parish 

East Carolina 

Ahoskie — St. Thomas's Episcopal Church 
Fayetteville— Church of the Holy Trinity 
New Bern — Christ Episcopal Church 
Southport — St. Philip's Episcopal Church 

El Camino Real 

Saratoga — St. Andrew's Episcopal Church 

Florida 

Chiefland— -St. Alban's Episcopal Church 
Femandina Beach — St. Peter's Episcopal 

Church 
Hibernia — St. Margaret's Episcopal Church 
Jacksonville — St. Mark's Episcopal Church 
Orange Park— Church of the Good 

Samaritan 
Tallahassee — St. John's Episcopal Church 

Fort Worth 

Arlington — St. Alban's Episcopal Church 
Ft. Worth— All Saints' Episcopal Church 

Georgia 

Savannah— All Saints' Episcopal Church, St 
Thomas's Episcopal Church 

Iowa 

Cedar Rapids — St. John's Episcopal Church 
Iowa City — Trinity Episcopal Church 

Indiana 

Connersville — Trinity Episcopal Church 
Indianapolis — Church of the Nativity 
Lebanon— St. Peter's Episcopal Church 
Mt. Vemon — St. John's Episcopal Church 
New Castle — St. James's Episcopal Church 



Kentucky 

Louisville — St. Matthew's Episcopal Church 



Louisiana 

Bogalusa— St. Matthet 



Maryland 

Smithsburg — St. Ann's Episcopal Church 

Minnesota 

Edina— St. Stephens's Episcopal Church 

Missouri 

Florissant— St. Barnabas's Episcopal Church 
Manchester — St. Luke's Episcopal Church 
St. Clair — St. James's Episcopal Church 
St. Louis — St. Andrew's Episcopal Church 
Sullivan — St. John's Episcopal Church 

Mississippi* 

St. Louis— St. Thomas's Episcopal Church 
Belzoni — St. Thomas's Episcopal Church 
Biloxi — Church of the Redeemer 
Brandon— St. Luke's Episcopal Church, St. 

Peter's by the Lake 
Brookhaven — Episcopal Church of the 

Redeemer 
Brooks ville — Church of the Ascension 
Canton — Grace Episcopal Church 
Clarksdale — St. George's Episcopal Church 
Clinton— Episcopal Church of the Creator 
Columbia—St. Stephen's Episcopal Church 
Columbus — Church of the Good Shepherd, 

St. Paul's Episcopal Church 
Corinth— St. Paul's Episcopal Church 
Enterprise — St. Mary's Episcopal Church 
Greenville — St. James's Episcopal Church 
Greenwood — Church of the Nativity 
Grenada — All Saints' Episcopal Church 
Gulfport — St. Mark's Episcopal Church 
Hazlehurst — St. Stephen's Episcopal Church 
Indianola — St. Stephen's Episcopal Church 
Inverness — All Saints' Episcopal Church 
Jackson — St. James's Episcopal Church 
Kosciusko — St. Matthew's Episcopal Church 
Lexington — St. Mary's Episcopal Church 
Macon — Church of the Nativity 
Meridian— Church of the Mediator, St. 

Paul's Episcopal Church 
Natchez — Trinity Episcopal Church 
Okolona — St. Bernard's Episcopal Church 
Pascagoula — St. John's Episcopal Church 
Pass Christian— Trinity Episcopal Church 
Philadelphia — St. Francis of Assisi Episcopal 

Church 
Starkville — Church of the Resurrection 
Sumner — Church of the Advent 
Terry— Church of the Good Shepherd 
Tupelo — All Saints' Episcopal Church 
Vicksburg — Christ Episcopal Church, 

Church of the Holy Trinity, St. Alban's 

Episcopal Church, St. Mary's Episcopal 

Church 
West Point — Church of the Incarnation 
Winona — Immanuel Episcopal Church 
Yazoo City — Trinity Episcopal Church 

Montana 

Stevensville — St. Stephen's Episcopal 
Church 

North Carolina 

Ansonville — All Souls' Episcopal Church 
Asheboro — Church of the Good Shepherd 
Charlotte— All Saints' Episcopal Church, 

ChriBt Episcopal Church, St. Andrew's 

Episcopal Church, St. Martin's Episcopal 

Church 
Concord— All Saints' Episcopal Church 
Davidson — St. Alban's Episcopal Church 
Durham — St. Andrew's Episcopal Church, 

St. Luke's Episcopal Church, St. Titus' 

Episcopal Church 
Eden— Chruch of the Epiphany 
Fuquay-Varina — Trinity Episcopal Church 
Garner — St. Christopher's Episcopal Church 
Greensboro — St. Andrew's Episcopal Church, 

St. Francis's Episcopal Church 
Hamlet — All Saints' Episcopal Church 
Henderson — St. John's Episcopal Church 
Iredell County — St. James's Episcopal 

Church 
Jackson — Church of the Saviour 
Kernersville— St. Matthew's Episcopal 



Church 
Laurinburg — Si. David's Episcopal Church 
Littleton— Si Allan's Episcopal Church 
Louisburg— Si. Matthias's Episcopal Church, 

St. Paul's Episcopal Church 
Oxford— St. Cyprian's Episcopal Church, St. 

Stephen's Episcopal Church 
Pittsboro — St. Bartholomew's Episcopal 

Church 
Raleigh— St. Ambrose Episcopal Church, St. 

Michael's Episcopal Church, St. Timothy's 

Episcopal Church 
Rocky Mount— Church of the Good Shep- 
herd, St. Andrew's Episcopal Church 
Rosboro— St. Mark's Episcopal Church 
Salisbury — St. Luke's Episcopal Church, St. 

Matthew's Episcopal Church, St. Paul's 

Episcopal Church 
Scotland Neck — St. Mark's Episcopal Church 
Southern Pines — Emmanuel Episcopal 

Church 
Tarboro — Calvary Parish 
Thomasville— St. Paul's Episcopal Church 
Wadesboro — Calvary Episcopal Church 
Wake Forest— Church of St. John the Baptist 
Walnut Cove— Christ Episcopal Church 
Warrenton — Emmanuel Episcopal Church 
Weldon— Grace Episcopal Church 
Yanceyville — St. Luke's Episcopal Church 

Northwest Texas 

Borger— St. Peter's Episcopal Church 
Coleman— St. Mark's Episcopal Church 
Midland— St. Nicholas's Episcopal Church 
Monahans — St. James's Episcopal Church 
Pampa— St. Matthew's Episcopal Church 
San Angelo — Emmanuel Episcopal Church 
Snyder-^St. John's Episcopal Church 
Vernon — Grace Episcopal Church 

Ohio 

Put-in-Bay— St. Paul's Episcopal Church 

Oklahoma 

Sand Springs — St. Matthew's Episcopal 

Church 
Woodward— St. John's Episcopal Church 



Pennsylvania 

Philadelphia — St. Paul's Episcopal Church 

Bio Grande* 



South Carolina 

Charleston— St. James's Episcopal Church, 

St. Peter's Episcopal Church 
Florence — Christ Episcopal Church 
Hartsville — St. Bartholomew's Episcopal 

Church 

Southeast Florida 

Big Pine Key — St. Francis in the Keys 
Boca Raton — St. Gregory's Episcopal Church 
Ft. Lauderdale — Church of the Intercession 
Palm Beach — The Church of Bethesda-by- 

t he-Sea 
Tequesta — Church of the Good Shepherd 

Southern Ohio 

Cincinnati — St. James's Episcopal Church, 

St. Timothy's Episcopal Church 
Glendale— Christ Church 

Southern Virginia 

Bridgetown — Hungars Parish 
Eastvil le — Christ Episcopal Church 
Newport News — St. Andrew's Episcopal 

Church 
Suffolk— Glebe-St. John's Cure 
Yorktown — Grace Episcopal Church 
Chesapeake— St. Thomas's Episcopal Church 
Crewe— Gibson Memorial Episcopal Church 
Kenbridge— St. Paul's Episcopal Church 

Southwest Florida 

Dunedin — Church of the Good Shepherd 
Ruskin — St. John The Divine Episcopal 

Church 
Tampa — Episcopal House of Prayer 
Temple Terrace— St. Catherine's Episcopal 

Church 



Southwest Virginia 

Blacksbure — Christ Episcopal Church 



Lexington— R E. Lee Memorial Episcopal 

Church 
Roanoke— St John's Episcopal Church 
Staunton— Church of the Good Shepherd 

Tennessee 

Bristol— Sl. Columba's Episcopal Church 
Chattanooga— Grace Episcopal Church, St. 
Martin's Episcopal Church. St. Paul's 
EpiscopaUC hurch, St. Peter's Episcopal 
Church 
Clarksville— Trinity Episcopal Church 
Cleveland— St. Luke's Episcopal Church 
Columbia— St. Peter's Episcopal Church 
Copperhill— St Mark's Episcopal Church 
Decherd— Christ Episcopal Church-Alto 
Dickson — St. James's Episcopal Church- 
Cumberland Furnace 
Greeneville— St. James's Episcopal Church 
KingsporV-St. Paul's Episcopal Church, 
St. Timothy's Episcopal Church 
Knoxville— Church of the Good Shepherd, St. 

Thomas's Episcopal Church 
Lookout Mountain— Church of the Good 
Shepherd McMinnville— St. Matthew's 
Episcopal Church 
Nashville— Chriat Episcopal Church, St. 

Matthias's Church 
Newport— Church of the Annunciation 
Norris — St. Francis's Episcopal Church 
Oak Ridge— St. Stephens Episcopal Church 
Sewanee— Otey Memorial Parish Church, St. 

James's Mission 
Sherwood — Church of the Epiphany 

Texas 

Killeen— St. Christopher's Episcopal Church 
Kingwood— Church of the Good Shepherd 
Wharton— St. Thomas's Episcopal Church 

Upper South Carolina 

Aiken— St. Thaddeus's Episcopal Church 
Cayce— All Saints' Episcopal Church 
Columbia— St. John's Episcopal Church, St. 
Martin s-in-the-Fields 

Virginia 

Charlottesville— Church of Our Saviour 
Colonial Beach — St. Mary's Episcopal 

Church 
Doswell— Fork Church, St. Martin's Episco- 
pal Church 
Millers Tavern— St. Paul's Episcopal Church 
Richmond — St. Martin's Episcopal Church 
Warrenton — St. James's Episcopal Church 

Western Louisiana 

Alexandria — St. James's Episcopal Church, 

St. Timothy's Episcopal Church 
Cheneyville — Trinity Episcopal Church . 
Lake Charles— Church of the Good Shep- 
herd, St. Andrew's Episcopal Church 
Lake Providence — Grace Episcopal Church 
Monroe — St. Thomas's Episcopal Church 
Natchitoches — Trinity Episcopal Church 
New Iberia— Church of the Epiphany 
Pineville— St. Phillip's Episcopal Church 
Ruston — Church of the Redeemer 
Sulphur — Holy Trinity Episcopal Church 

Western Massachusetts 

South Barre — Christ Episcopal Church 



Western Missouri 

Boonville— Christ Episcopal Church 
Carthage— Grace Epicsopal Church War- 
rensburg — Christ Episcopal Church 

Western North Carolina 

Asheville — All Souls' Episcopal Church, St. 

Luke's Episcopal Church 
Bat Cave— Church of the Transfiguration 
Brevard — St. Philip's Episcopal Church 
Henderson ville — St. James's Episcopal 

Church 
Highlands— Church of the Incarnation 
Murphy — Church of the Messiab 

West Texas 

Alice — Church of the Advent 
Brownsville — Church of the Advent 
Del Rio— St. James's Episcopal Church 
Pharr — Trinity Episcopal Church 
San Antonio — Christ Episcopal Church, 
Church of the Resurrection, St. George's 

Continued on page 14 



cFundraising 

Seeking 

Diocesan 

Chairs 

The Century II campaign was lifted 
to the $40.2-million level this win- 
ter thanks to some major gifts and 
the growing broad support of Uni- 
versity alumni. 

General chairman Allan C. King, 
C'51, of Houston said he is confident 
that the campaign goal of $50 mil- 
lion can be reached by the end of 
1985. 

Campaign planners are pleased 
with the response to efforts to raise 
$1 million to endow a chair for the 
Alumni Distinguished University 
Professor. Alumni are also respond- 
ing generously to two scholarship 
funds established last year to honor 
Robert S. Lancaster, professor 
emeritus, and Lon S. Varnell, head 
basketball coach from 1948-1970, 
and another scholarship fund in 
memory of coach Shirley Inman 
Majors. 

Church support in the owning 
dioceses is being sought through the 
funding of $l-million diocesan 
chairs in both the School of Theol- 
ogy and the College of Arts and 
Sciences. 

Manual on 
Stewardship 



CHURCH SUPPORT SUMMARY 




Congregations of the Episcopal 
Church have begun utilizing a re- 
cently published book entitled Stew- 
ardship Program Manual: Prepared 
for the Episcopal Church by Wil- 
liam U, Whipple, the University's 
vice-president for development. 

The manual provides a compre- 
hensive program sensitive to the 
use of stewardship in fulfilling the 
mission of the Church. As it relates 
giving to Christian living it also 
makes available a complete offering 
of practical material such as sample 
letters and a program for a covered 
dish supper. 

Mr. Whipple spent more than 
twenty years as a stewardship con- 
sultant to parishes, dioceses, and 
church-related institutions. He 
headed his own consulting firm, 
serving churches exclusively, and 
has conducted clergy stewardship 
conferences and many conferences 
for laymen. Persons wishing further 
information about the manual may 
write him directly in care of the 



Calendar Year 1984 












Diocese 


Communicants 


SITB 


TEO 


1% 


Other 


Total 


Alabama 


18,983 


$ 40,129 


$ 2,699 


$ 8,182 


$ 927 


$ 51,937 


Arkansas 


11,550 


3,901 


856 


2,213 


200 


7,170 


Atlanta 


30,593 


14,846 


741 


18,839 


5,100 


39,526 


Central Florida 


26,070 


5,267 


1,244 


1,905 


175 


8,591 


Central Gulf Coast 


15,227 


20,412 


11 


6,266 


1,250 


27,939 


Dallas 


40,055 


13,211 





4,940 


2,256 


20,407 


East Carolina 


12,870 


3,920 


126 


1,205 


2,500 


7,751 


Florida 


19,029 


12,779 


1,881 


3,938 


90 


18,688 


Fort Worth 


12,823 


3,680 


1,068 


1,000 


1,216 


6,964 


Georgia 


12,616 


7,540 


1,394 


813 


2,100 


11,847 


Kentucky 


9,138 


5,266 


596 


439 


100 


6,401 


Lexington 


7,056 


5,348 


31 


118 


500 


5,997 


Louisiana 


16,441 


11,432 


1,866 


3,873 


100 


17,271 


Mississippi 


16,218 


11,169 


342 


27,802 


320 


39,633 


Missouri 


12,390 


3,300 





868 





4,168 


North Carolina 


31,510 


4,935 


177 


18,184 





23,296 


Northwest Texas 


8,941 


5,054 


300 


2,622 





7,976 


South Carolina 


19,188 


4,848 


692 


2,380 


900 


8,820 


Southeast Florida 


29,523 


4,470 


300 


4,400 


3,150 


12,320 


Southwest Florida 


31,188 


16,201 


6,617 


2,444 


50 


25,312 


Tennessee 


21,036 


45,502 


1,630 


9,820 


1,448 


58,400 


Texas 


61,931 


21,505 


2,359 


1,492 


300 


25,656 


Upper S.C. 


19,303 


7,873 





2,316 


385 


10,574 


West Tennessee 


10,804 


14,079 


224 


1,017 





15,320 


West Texas 


22,743 


4,690 


271 


6,226 


950 


12,137 


Western Louisiana 


12,476 


8,446 


443 


5,144 


1,100 


15,133 


Western N.C. 


10,065 


2,707 


729 


4,073 


400 


7,909 


Outside Dioceses 


9,894 


4,264 




21,085 


1,766 


37,009 


Grand Total 




$312,404 


$30,861 


$163,604 


$27,283 


$534,152 



Parish Support Widespread 



Financial support that comes to Se- 
wanee from parishes and missions 
of the Episcopal Church continues 
to grow and contribute significantly 
to the overall health of the 
University. 

Congregations are able to make 
gifts to Sewanee in several ways. 
Sewanee-in-the-Budget is the par- 
ish giving program designed espe- 
cially to provide University- wide 
support. The new one-percent plan 
for theological education, adopted 
by the 1982 General Convention, 
provides special support for the 
School of Theology, as does the The- 
ological Education Offering still 
made by many individual parish- 
ioners through their churches. 

The list that follows is the list of 
parishes and missions that gave to 
Sewanee during 1984. Those 
marked with an asterisk have been 
designated Honor Roll Parishes, for 
they have contributed a dollar or 
more per communicant. Those con- 
gregations are given special recog- 
nition by the University. 

ALABAMA (D) 

Alexander City— St. James's" 

Anniston — St. Michael Si All Angels* 

Auburn — Holy Trinity* 

Bessemer — Trinity* 

Birmingham — Cathedral Church of the Ad- 
vent*, All Saints', Ascension*, Grace*, St. 
Andrew's*, St. Luke's", St. Mary's on the 



Childersburg— St. Mary's* 

Decatur — St. John's* 

Demopolis— Trinity* 

Eutaw— St. Stephen's 

Florence — St. Bartholomew's, Trinity* 

Gadsden — Holy Comforter* 

Greensboro — St. Paul's* 

Heftin — Messiah* 

Hunts ville— Nativity*, St. Stephen's*, St. 

Thomas's* 
Marion— St. Wilfrid's* 
Montgomery — All Saints'*, Ascension*, Holy 

Comforter*. St. John's 
Mt. Meigs— Grace* 
Opelika — Emmanuel* 
Pell City— St. Simon Peter* 
Scottsboro — St. Luke's* 
Tru6sville — Holy Cross* 
Tuscaloosa — Canterbury Chapel*, St. 

Matthias's* 

ARKANSAS (D) 

Batesville— St. Paul's 

Bella Vista— St. Theodore's* 

El Dorado— St. Mary's* 

Forrest City— Christ*, Good Shepherd* 

Fort Smith— St. Bartholomew's', St. John's* 

Heber Springs — St. Francis's* 

Hope— St. Mark's 

Jacksonville — St. Stephen's* 

Jonesboro — St. Mark's* 

Little Rock— St Mark's, Trinity Cathedral 

Magnolia — St. James's* 

Marianna — St. Andrew's* 

Newport— St. Paul's* 

Pine Bluff— Grace* 

Van Buren — Trinity* 

ATLANTA 

Atlanta— Atonement*, Holy Innocents'*, St. 
Anne's*, St. Bartholomew's, St. Luke's*, 
St. Martin'a-in-the-Fields, Cathedral of St. 
Philip* 



t the Crossroads 



C arters vi 1 le — Asce nsio n * 

Columbus — Trinity 

Elberton— St. Alban's* 

Fort Valley— St. Andrew's* 

Gainesville — Grace* 

Hartwell — St. Andrew's* 

La Grange — St. Mark's* 

Lawrenceville — St. Edward's* 

Macon — St. James's, St. Paul's 

Marietta— St. Catherine's*, St. James's, St. 

Peter & St. Paul* 
Montezuma — St. Mary's 
Perry — St. Christopher's 
Rome— St. Peter's* 
Roswell— St. David's* 
Smyrna— St, Jude's* 
Toccoa — St. Matthias's* 
West Point--St. John's* 

CENTRAL FLORIDA (D) 

Avon Park — Redeemer 

Bartow — Holy Trinity 

Bushnell — St. Francis* 

Cocoa Beach — St. David's-by-the-Sea 

Daytona Beach— Holy Trinity-by-the-Sea 

Dunnellon— Holy Faith* 

Lake Wales — Good Shepherd 

Leesburg — St. James's 

Melbourne Beach — St. Sebastian's-by-the- 

Sea 
Merritt Island— St. Luke's* 
Mount Dora — St. Edward's* 
Mulberry — St. Luke the Evangelist* 
Orlando— Ascension*, Holy Family*, St. 

Mary of the Angels*, St. Michael's 
Ormond Beach — St. James's 
Sanford — Holy Cross* 
St. Cloud— St. Luke & St. Peter's* 
Vero Beach — Trinity 
Winter Haven— St. Paul's 
Winter Park— St. Richard's 



Continued from page 12 

CENTRAL 
GULF COAST (D) 

Apalachicola — Trinity* 

Atmore — St. Anna's*. Trinity* 

Bay Minette — Immanuel*, St. Peter's* 

Chickasaw — St. Michael's* 

Coden— St. Mary's-by-the-Sea* 

Daphne— St. Paul's* 

Dauphin Island — St. Francis* 

De Funiak Springs — St. Agatha's* 

Dothan — Nativity* 

Eufaula — St. James's* 

Fairhope — St. James's 

Magnolia Springs — St. Paul's Chapel* 

Mobile— All Saints'*, Christ, St. John's, St. 

Ozark— St. Michael's 

Pensacola — St. Christopher's*, St. Cyprian 
Port St. Joe— St. James's" 
-Troy— St. Mark's 
Valparaiso — St. Jude's* 

DALLAS (D) 

Coraicana — St. John's* 

Dallas — Christ*, Good Shepherd, Incarna- 
tion*, St. Michael & All Angels, St. 
Paul's*, St. Thomas's 

Mt. Pleasant— St. Mark'B* 

Richardson — Ephiphany* 

Terrell— Good Shepherd 

Texarkana — St. James's* 

EAST CAROLINA (D) 

Ahoskie — St. Thomas's* 

Edenton— St. Paul's* 

Fayetteville— Holy Trinity*, St. John's* 

Hertford— Holy Trinity* 

Kinston— St. Mary's 

New Bern — Christ* 

Southport— St. Philip's* 

Washington— St. Peter's 

Williamston — Advent* 

Wilmington — St. Andre w's-Writhsville* 

Woodville — Grace* 

FLORIDA (Dl 

Chiefland— St. AlbanV 

Crescent City— Holy Comforter* 

Federal Point— St. Paul's* 

Fernandina Beach— St. Peter's 

Hawthorne — Holy Communion 

Hibernia — St. Margaret's* 

Jacksonville — All Saints', Good Shepherd*, 

Church of Our Savior, St. Mark's*, St. 

Paul's* 
Live Oak— St. Luke's 
Me lro Be — Tri ni ty * 
Orange Park — Good Samaritan* 
Ponte Vedra Beach — Christ* 
Quincy— St. Paul's* 
Tallahassee — Advent*, St. John's* 
Welaka — Emmanuel 

FORT WORTH (D) 

Arlington— St. Alban's, St. Mark's 

Fort Worth— All Saints'*, St. Andrew's, St. 

Luke's in the Meadow*, St. Michael's* 
Weatherford— All Saints'* 

GEORGIA (D) 

Albany— St. Mark's, St. Patrick's*, St. 

Paul's* 
Augusta — Christ, Good Shepherd, St. 

Cochran — Trinity 

Douglas — St. Andrew's* 

Harlem — Trinity* 

Moultrie— St. John's* 

Savannah — All Saints'-Tybee Island*-, 

Christ*, St. Francis of the Islands*, St. 

Matthew's, St. Michael's*, St. Thomas's* 
St. Mary's — Christ 

St. Simon's Island— Christ-Frederica* 
Thomasville— All Saints'*, St. Thomas's 
Thomson— Holy Cross* 
Tifton— St. Anne's 
Vajdosta— Christ 

KENTUCKY (D) 

Bowling Green — Christ* 

Fulton— Trinity* 

Gilberts ville— St. Peter's-of-the-Lakes* 

Glasgow — St. Andrew's 

Harrods Creek— St. Francis- in -the -Fields* 

Henderson — St. Paul's 

Hopkins ville — Grace* 



ouis vi lie— Grace', St. Luke's, St. Mark's 

St. Matthew's 
ladisonville— St. Mary's* 



LEXINGTON (D) 

Covington — Trinity 
Danville— Trinity* 
Ft. Thomas— St. Andrew's 
Harrodsburg — St. Philip's* 
Lexington — Christ* 
Middlesboro — St. Mary's 
Paris— St. Peter's* 

LOUISIANA (D) 

Baton Rouge — St. James's*, St. Margaret's, 
Trinity 

Bogalusa— St. Matthew's 

Covington — Christ* 

Denham Springs — St. Francis's 

Franklin— St. Mary's* 

Hammond — Grace Memorial 

Houma — St. Matthew's* 

Metairie— St. Martin's* 

New Orleans — Annunciation*, Holy Com- 
forter*, Chapel of the Holy Spirit*, St. An- 
drew's, St. Paul's*, Trinity* 

Plaquemine — Holy Communion 

Rosedale — Nativity* 

St. Francisville— Grace* 

Theriot^-St. Andrew's 

Thibodaux— St. John's 

MISSISSIPPI (D) 

Bay St. Louis — St. Thomas's* 

Belzoni — St. Thomas's* 

Biloxi — Redeemer* 

Brandon— St. Luke's*, St. Peter's by the 

Brookhaven — Redeemer* 

Brooks vi 1 1 e — Asce n sion * 

Canton — Grace* 

Clarksdale-^St. George's* 

Clinton — Creator* 

Columbia— St. Stephen's* 

Columbus — Good Shepherd, St. Paul's* 

Como — Holy Innocents'* 

Corinth— St. Paul's* 

Crystal Springs — Holy Trinity* 

Enterprise — St. Mary's* 

Greenville — St. James's* 

Green wood — N ati vity * 

Grenada — All Saints'* 

Gulfport— St. Mark's 

Hazelhurst— St. Stephen's* 

Holly Springs — Christ 

Indianola — St. Stephen's* 

Inverness — All Saints'* 

Jackson — St. Andrew's Cathedral, St. 

James's* 
Kosciusko — St. Matthew's* 
Laurel — St. John's* 
Leland— St. John's* 
Lexington — St. Mary's* 
Long Beach — St. Patrick's* 
Macon — Nativity* 
Meridian — Mediator*, St. Paul's* 
Natchez — Trinity* 
Okolona — St. Bernard's* 
Oxford— St. Peter's 
Pascagoula — St. John's* 
Pass Christian — Trinity* 
Philadelphia — St. Francis of Assisi* 
Starkville — Resurrection* 
Sumner — Advent* 
Terry — Good Shepherd* 
Tunica — Epiphany* 
Tupelo— All Saints'* 
Vicksburg— Christ*, Holy Trinity, St. Al- 

ban's*, St. Mary's* 
West Point — Incarnation* 
Winona — Immanuel* 
Yazoo City— Trinity* 

MISSOURI (D) 

Florissant — St. Barnabas's* 

Manchester — St. Luke's* 

Mexico — St. Matthew's* 

Rol la— Christ* 

St. Clair — St. James's* 

St. Louis — St. Andrew's- North woods* 

Sullivan— St. John's* 

NORTH CAROLINA 

Ansonville — All Souls'* 
Asheboro — Good Shepherd* 
Chapel Hill— Chapel of the Cross 
Charlotte— All Saints', ChriBt, St. Andrew's, 
St. John's, St. Martin's* 



Concord— All Saints'* 
Davidson — St. Alban's* 
Durham— St. Andrew's*. St. Luke's*, St. 

Titus's* 
Eden — Epiphany* 
Fuquay-Varina— Trinity* 
Garner—St. Christopher's* 
Greensboro— Holy Trinity*, St. Andrew's*, 

St. Francis's* 
Hamlet— All Saints'* 
Henderson — St. John's* 
Huntersville— St. Mark's 
Iredell County — St. James's* 
Jack son — Sa v i our* 
Kernersville — St. Matthew's* 
Laurinburg— St. David's* 
Littleton— St. Alban's* 
Louisburg— St. Matthias's*, St. Paul's* 
Oxford— St. Cyprian's, St. Stephen's 
Pittsboro — St. Bartholomew's* 
Raleigh— St. Ambrose's*, St Michael's, St. 

Timothy's* 
Rocky Mount— Good Shepherd*, St. 

Andrew's 
Rosboro — St. Mark's* 
Salisbury— St. Luke's*, St. Matthew's*. St. 

Paul's* 
Scotland Neck— St. Mark's* 
Southern Pines — Emmanuel* 
Tarboro — Calvary Parish 
Thomasville— St. Paul's* 
Wadesboro — Calvary* 
Wake Forest— St. John the Baptist* 
Walnut Cove— Christ* 
Warrenton — Emmanuel* 
We 1 don— G race * 
Winston-Salem— St. Paul's* 
Yanceyville — St. Luke's* 

NORTHWEST TEXAS (D) 

Abilene — Heavenly Rest* 

Amarillo— St. Peter's* 

Borger— St. Peter's* 

Coleman — St. Mark's* 

Colorado City — All Saints'* 

Lubbock— St. Paul'a-on-the-Plains 

Midland— Holy Trinity, St. Nicholas's* 

Monahans — St. James's* 

Pampa— St. Matthew's* 

Plainview — St. Mark's* 

San Angel o — Emmanuel, Good Shepherd* 

Snyder — St. John's* 

Vernon — Grace * 

SOUTH CAROLINA (D) 

Beaufort^-St. Helena's* 

BennetUville— St. Paul's* 

Blackville— St. Alban's 

Charleston— St. James's*, St. Michael's, St. 

Peter's* 
Cheraw— St. David's 
Florence — Christ*. St. John's 
H agood — Asce n s i on 
Hartsville— St. Bartholomew's* 
Hilton Head Island— St. Luke's 
John's Island — St. John's* 
Mario n — Ad ve n t 
Moncks Corner — Holy Family 
Myrtle Beach— Trinity 
North Myrtle Beach— St. Stephen's 
Orangeburg — Redeemer* 
Pinopolis — Trinity* 
Sumter — Holy Comforter 

SOUTHEAST FLORIDA (D) 

Belle Glade— St. John the Apostle* 
Big Pine Key— St. Francis in the Keys* 
Boca Raton— St. Gregory's 
Coral Gables — Venerable Bede & Canter- 
bury House 
Ft. Lauderdale — Intercession 
Islamorada — St. James the Fisherman* 
Key Biscayne— St. Christopher's-by-the-Sea'' 
Lake Worth — Holy Redeemer, St. Andrew's 
Miami— St. Faith 's-Perrine 
Miami Springs — All Angels 
Palm Beach— Bethesda-by-the-Sea* 
Palm Beach Gardens— St. Mark's 
Pompano Beach — St. Nicholas 
Tequesta — Good Shepherd* 
West Palm Beach— Holy Trinity* 

SOUTHWEST FLORIDA (D) 

Brooksville— St. John's 
Clearwater — Good Samaritan 
Dunedin — Good Shepherd* 
Englewood— St. David's* 
Fort Myers— St. Hilary's^St. Luke's 
Indian Rocks Beach — Calvary* 
Largo — St. Dunstan's 
Port Charlotte — St. James's 



Ruskin— St John the Divine" 
Sanibel— St. Michael & All Angels 
Sarasota— Redeemer*, St. Boniface's* 
St. Petersburg— St. Matthew's, St. Peter's 

Cathedral* 
St. Petersburg Beach— St. Alban's* 
Tampa— House of Prayer*, St. Christophei 

St. Mary's 
Temple Terrace— St. Catherine's* 

TENNESSEE (D) 

Athens— St. Paul's* 
Brentwood — Advent* 
Bristol— St. Columba's* 
Chattanooga— Grace*, St. Martin's*, St. 
Paul's*. St. Peter's*, St. Thaddaeus's* 
C I arksville— Trinity* 
Cleveland— St. Luke's* 
Columbia— St. Peter's* 
Cooke ville— St. Michael's* 
Copperhill— St. Mark's 
Crossvitle — St. Raphael's* 
Dayton— St. Matthew's* 
Decherd— Christ-Alto* 
Dickson— St. James's* 
Elizabeth ton— St. Thomas's* 
Fayetteville — St. Mary Magdalene* 



Hixson— St. Alban's' 
Johnson City — St. John's* 
Kingsport— St. Paul's", St. Timothy's* 
Knoxville — Ascension*, Good Samaritan*, 

Good Shepherd*, St. Elizabeth's*, St. 

James's*, St. John's*, St. Thomas's 
Lager— St. Bernard's* 
Lookout Mountain — Good Shepherd* 



City 



Loudon — Resurrection- Ler 

Manchester — St. Bede's* 

Maryville — St. Andrew's* 

McMinn ville — St. Matthew's* 

Monteagle — Holy Comforter* 

Morristown — All Saints' 

Murfreesboro — St. Paul's" 

Nashville— Christ*, St. Andrew's*, St. 
St. Bartholomew's*, St. David's, St. 
George's", St. Mark's*. St. Matthias' 
Philip's* 

Newport — Annunciation* 

Norris — St. Francis's* 

Oak Ridge— St. Stephen's* 

Old Hickory— St. John's* 

Pulaski — Messiah* 

Rugby— Christ* 

Sewanee — Otey*. St. James's Mission- 
Midway* 

Shelbyvi lie— Redeemer* 

Sherwood — Epiphany* 

Signal Mountain— St. Timothy's* 

South Pittsburg— Christ* 

Spring Hill — Grace* 

Tracy City— Christ* 

Winchester— Trinity* 




TEXAS (D) 

Austin — Good Shepherd, St. Matthew's 
Beaumont— St. Mark's*, St. Stephen's 
Houston— St. John-the-Divine*. St. Mar- 
tin's*, St. Paul's, St. Thomas's* 
Killeen— St. Christopher's* 
Kingwood — Good Shepherd* 
Lake Jackson — St. Timothy's* 
Nacogdoches — Christ 
Tyler— Christ 

Continued on page 14 



Parish Support 

Continued from page 13 
Waco— St Paul's* 
Wharton— Si. Thomas's' 

UPPER 

SOUTH CAROLINA (D) 

Aiken— St. Thaddeus's 

Camden— Grace* 

Cayce— All SainU' 

Clemson— Holy Trinity 

Columbia— St. John's", St. Luke's, St. Mar- 

tin's-in-the-Fields, St. Mary's. Trinity 

Cathedral* 
Greenville— St. Andrew's 
Greenwood— Resurrection 
Ridge way — St. Stephen's 
Spartanburg— Advent", St, Christopher's 
Trenton— Church of the Ridge 
Union-Nativity 

WESTERN LOUISIANA (D) 

Abbeville— St. Paul's* 

Alexandria— St James's". St Timothy's* 

Bastrop — Christ" 

Bossier City— St. George's' 

Bunkie — Calvary* 

Cheneyvi lie— Trinity* 

Lafayette — Ascension* 

Lake Charles— Good Shepherd", St. 

Andrew's* 
Lake Providence— Grace* 
Lecompte — Holy Comforter* 
Mansfield— Christ* 
Mer Rouge — St. Andrew's* 
Minden— St. John's* 
Monroe — St. Thomas's* 
Natchitoches — Trinity* 
New Iberia — Epiphany* 
Pinevilie— St. Phillip's-Boyce* 
Rayville— St. David's* 
Ruston— Redeemer* 
Shreveport— Holv Cross, St. James's*. St. 

Matthias's', St. Paul's 
St Joseph — Christ* 
Sulphur— Holy Trinity 
Waterproof— Grace 
Winnsboro — St. Columba's* 

WESTERN 

NORTH CAROLINA (D) 

Asheville— All Soul's. St. Luke's* 

Bat Cave— Transfiguration* 

Boone- — St. Luke's* 

Brevard— St. Phillip's* 

Flat Rock— St. John-in-the-Wilderness* 

Henderson ville — St. James's* 

Hickory — Ascension 

Highlands — Incarnation* 

Morgan ton — Grace* 

Murphy— Messiah* 

Saluda — Transfiguration* 

Valle Crucis — Holy Cross 

Wilkesboro— St. Paul's 

WEST TENNESSEE (D) 

Bolivar — St. James's* 

Brighton — Ravenscroft* 

Collierville — St. Andrew's* 

Covington— St. Matthew's* 

German town — St. George's* 

Jackson — St. Luke's* 

Martin — St. John's 

Mason— St. Paul's*, Trinity* 

Memphis — Calvary*, Grace-St. Luke's*, Holy 
Apostles*, Holy Communion*, Holy Trin- 
ity*, St. John's*. St. Mary's Cathedral*. 
St. Paul's, St. Philip's-Brunawick* 

Millington— St. Anne's 

PariB— Grace* 

Somerville — St. Thomas's* 



WEST TEXAS (D) 

Alice — Advent" 

Bandera— St. Christopher's 

Brownsville — Advent 

Del Rio— St. James's 

Eagle Pass— Redeemer' 

McAllen— St. John's 

Pharr— Trinity* 

San Antonio— Christ*, Resurrection", St. 

Andrew's, St. David's, St. George's*. St. 

Luke's, St. Stephen's 
San Marcos— St. Mark's* 




NON-OWNING DIOCESES 
BETHLEHEM (PA) 

Allentown— Mediator 
Palmerton— Unity 

CALIFORNIA 

Corte Madera— Holy Innocents'* 

CENTRAL NEW YORK 

Binghamton — Christ 
Johnson City— All Saints' 

CENTRAL 
PENNSYLVANIA 

Altoona — St. Luke's 
Cham bersburg— Trinity* 
Renove— Trinity 
Tyrone— Trinity 

COLORADO 

Castle Rock— Christ* 

Colorado Springs — Our Saviour* 

CONNECTICUT 

Bridgeport — St. George's 

EASTON (MD) (D) 

Snowhill— All Hallows' Parish* 

EL CAMINO REAL (CA) 

Saratoga — St. Andrew's 



IOWA 

Cedar Rapids — St. John's 
Des Moines — St. Paul's 
Iowa City — Trinity 

INDIANAPOLIS (IN) 

Fort Wayne— Trinity 
Connersvi lie— Trinity* 
Greencastle — St. Andrew's 
Indianapolis — Nativity* 
Lebanon — St. Peter'B* 
Mt. Vernon — St. John's* 
New Castle — St. James's* 
Rushville— St. Matthias's 
Seymour — All Saints'* 

KANSAS 

Overland Park— St. Thomas the Apostle 

LONG ISLAND (NY) (D) 

Floral Park— St. Elizabeth's 

LOS ANGELES (CA) 

Los Angeles — St. James's 

Palos Verdes Estates — St. Francis's 

MARYLAND 

Annapolis — St. Anne's 
Baltimore— St. Paul's* 
Brownsville — St. Luke's* 
Smithsburg— St. Ann's* 

MASSACHUSETTS 

Acton — Good Shepherd 



MINNESOTA 

Edina— St. Stephen's 

MONTANA 

Sh v rid an— Christ 
Slt'vensville— St. Stephen's* 
Townsend— St. John's 

NEBRASKA 

Norfolk— Trinity 
Plattsmouth— St. Luke's* 

NEW JERSEY 

Gladstone— St. Luke's 

NEW YORK 

New York— Trinity- 

OHIO 

Put-in-Bay— St. Paul's* 

OKLAHOMA 

Sand Springs— St. Matthew's* 
Woodward — St. John's* 

OLYMPIA (WA) 

Centralia — St. John's 

Ft. Lewis— Consolidated Chaplain Fund 



PENNSYLVANIA 

Huntingdon Valley— St. John's 
Philadelphia— Holy Trinity, St. Paul's 

RIO GRANDE (NM) (D) 



ROCHESTER (NY) 

Clifton Springs— St. John's* 

Rochester— St. Paul's 

SAN DIEGO (CA) 

Escondido— Trinity 

San Diego — St. Andrew's-by-the-Sea 



SOUTHERN OHIO 

Cincinnati — St. James's*. St. Timothy's* 
Glendale— Christ* 

SPRINGFIELD (IL) 

Alton— St. Paul's 
McLeansboro — St. James's* 

SPOKANE (WA) 

Pomeroy — St. Peter's* 

VIRGINIA & 
SOUTHERN VIRGINIA 

Baskerville— St. Andrew's* 
Bon Air— St. Michael's 
Boydton — Christ* 
Bridgetown — Hungers Parish* 
Chatham — Emmanuel * 
Chesapeake — St. Thomas's 
Crewe — Gibson Memorial* 



One Percent 

Continued from page 1 1 

Episcopal Church, St. Stephen's Episcopal 

Church 
San Marcos — St. Mark's Episcopal Church 

West Tennessee 

Memphis — Grace-St. Luke's Episcopal 
Church, Holy Trinity Episcopal Church 

West Virginia 

Charleston — St. John's Episcopal Church 
Ripley — St. John's Episcopal Church Men 
Romney — St. Stephen's Episcopal Church 
Lander — St. Mary's Guild, Trinity Episcopal 
Church 

e-percent" 



Eiistville— Christ" 
Kenbridge— St. Paul's* 
Newport News — St. Andrew's 
Petersburg— St. John's 
Suffolk— Glebe-St. John's Cure* 
Victoria— St. Andrew's* 
Williamsburg— Bruton Parish Church 



SOUTHWESTERN 
VIRGINIA 

Blacksburg — Christ 

Callaway— St. Peter's* 

Lexington— R.E. Lee Memorial* 

Roanoke — St. John's 

Saltville— St. Paul's 

Staunton — Emmanuel, Good Shepherd 

VIRGINIA 

Charlottesville — Our Saviour* 
Colonial Beach— St. Mary's* 
Doswell— Fork Church*, St. Martin's 
McLean — St. John's 
Millers Tavern— St. Paul's* 
Mount Vernon — St. James's 
Richmond— St. John's, St. Martin's 
Warrenton— St. James's 

WASHINGTON [MD) (D) 

Washington, DC— St. Alban's Parish* 
Wheaton— St. Mary Magdalene 

WESTERN 
MASSACHUSETTS 

South Barre— Christ* 

WESTERN MISSOURI 

Boo n vi 1 1 e- C hr i st* 

Carthage— Grace 

Mountain Grove — Transfiguration* 

Warrensburg — Christ* 

WEST VIRGINIA 

Charleston— St. John's* 

Ripley — St. John's 

Romney — St. Stephen's* 

White Sulphur Springs— St. Thomas's* 

WYOMING 

Lander — Trinity 



Two Retire 

Paul Waggoner retired in January 
after serving for twenty-four years 
with the Sewanee Police Depart- 
ment, ten of those years as chief of 
police. 

He came to Sewanee in 1960 to 
serve under Chief Hayden McBee 
and succeeded McBee as chief in 
1974. 

At his retirement home and farm 
in Winchester, Chief Waggoner re- 
called how life as chief in a campus 
community is marked by both the 
unusual and the mundane. Never- 
theless, "Chief was appreciated for 
the crafty detective work that was 
occasionally required and his abid- 
ing patience, which was frequently 
tested. 

After forty years of service to 
Sewanee, Ward Goodman has 
retired as supervisor of grounds. 

He also served as dairy farm 
manager before being named build- 
ings and grounds keeper in 1959. 
He became supervisor of grounds in 
1964. Mr. Goodman was a familiar 
figure on the campus, planting and 
caring for trees and shrubs, but he 
remarked that one of the most tir- 
ing jobs he can remember was mov- 
ing all the books from Convocation 
Hall upon the completion of duPont 
Library. 



Sports 



Sewanee swim coach Cliff Aft< 
s after another Sewanee 



> raised onto the shoulders of hit 
. (Photo: Lyn Hutchinson) 




Swimmers Stir Up Victories 



The men's swim team accomplished 
something that had never been ac- 
complished before by a Sewanee 
swim team — an undefeated regular 
season. The Tigers finished their 
year with a perfect 6-0 record and a 
fourth place finish in the Liberal 
Arts Swimming and Diving Invita- 
tional. The women's swim team fin- 
ished its regular season with a 4-2 
mark. The women placed second in 
the Women's Intercollegiate Ath- 
letic Conference Championship and 
fourth in the Liberal Arts 
Invitational. 

The men, on their way to an un- 
defeated season, were winners of six 
dual meets against strong Division 
I colleges and placed first in the 
Centre Invitational Meet, out-dist- 
ancing five other teams for the title. 
Sewanee has four men's swim team 
members who may advance to the 
nationals, according to coach Cliff 
Afton. Possible nationals competi- 
tors are David Lawrence in the but- 
terfly, diver Taylor French, 
freestyle sprinter Rob Johnson, and 
Brian Hacker in the backstroke. 

Women's Basketball 

The women's basketball team fin- 
ished the year with an overall re- 
cord of 13-6, and concluded its 
conference schedule with a 4-2 re- 
cord. The Tigers' strong conference 
record left them in second place be- 
hind Fisk in the Women's Intercol- 
legiate Athletic Conference. 

The women were led this year by 
sophomore Kim Valek, C'87, and 
junior Susy Steele, C'86. Valek led 
the team in both scoring and re- 
bounding with an eighteen-point 
average per game and an average of 
ten rebounds. Steele was the second 
leading scorer with a seventeen- 
point average. 

Women's basketball coach Nancy 
Ladd said she was "pretty pleased 
with the season. Considering the 
lack of depth, we played well 

ie stiff competition," she 



Men's Basketball 

The men's basketball team ended 



its year with a 13-12 record and a 
third-place finish in the College 
Athletic Conference with a 6-4 
mark. 

The Tigers were 8-3 at home and 
pulled out five victories on the road, 
including a victory over Division II 
Morehouse in Atlanta. In the con- 
ference, the Tigers finished third 
after losing to Earlham 64-59 in a 
game that decided the second and 
third place spots. 

By the end of the season, forward 
Jim Startz, C'85, had become the 
Tiger's second career leading scorer 
with 1,461 points, only nine shy of 
record holder Blane Brooks', C*83, 
1,470. Startz led the team in scoring 
throughout the season with an av- 
erage of twenty points per game, 
and was also the team's leading re- 
bounder. Guard Ellis Simmons, 
C'86, was the team's second leading 
scorer for the Tigers, averaging 
thirteen points a game. According 
to coach Bobby Dwyer, Startz is ex- 
pected to be a repeater for All-Con- 
ference and All-District honors 
again this year. 

Overall, Dwyer said that the Ti- 
gers had a "pretty good year." 

Wrestling 

The Sewanee wrestling team fin- 
ished its season with a dual-meet 
record of 2-4, with one Sewanee 
wrestler placing in the NCAA Divi- 
sion m Midwest Regional 
Tournament. 

The wrestlers also gained a 
fourth place in the Washington and 
Lee Invitational, with strong per- 
formances from Bartley Loftin, 
C88, Brian Masters, C'86, Rob 
McGehee, C'86, and David Lee, 
C'86. 

Freshman Bartley Loftin, placed 
third in the Division DI Midwest 
Regional Tournament and finished 
his first year with a 9-6 record. Lee, 
C'86, also made a strong showing in 
the tournament with a 2-2 record 
and finished the year with a 8-6 ,„ 



±_ 



-X 



"*** 



Forward Jim Startz, C'85, tips c 



i against Emory. (Photo: Lyn 



CAC Spring Festival 

The College Athletic Conference Spring Sports Festival will be held 
in Sewanee May 9-11, with competition in four varsity sports among 
the conference's six colleges. 

The six colleges in the CAC will send teams to compete in track 
and field, golf, baseball, and tennis. The baseball tournament will be 
in a round-robin format with the other titles determined on a points 
system. 

The CAC Spring Sports Festival is an annual event which is ro- 
tated yearly to the campuses of the conference members. 

Bill Huyck, Sewanee athletic director, said, "This is a unique op- 
portunity for us to host such an event and to have such a great 
group of athletes together in one spot to compete." 



Tiger Track 
Gets Warm 



The new all-weather track has been 
completed and according to track 
coach Cliff Afton, "is the best thing 
that could have happened for track 
at Sewanee." 

Afton has found an increased 
number of student-athletes eager 
for the upcoming season and re- 
newed enthusiasm among the re- 
turning lettermen. This new track 
facility includes a steeplechase pit, 
two long-jump runways, two pole- 
vault runways, a large high-jump 
pad, and a finish line in front of the 
stands for better spectator viewing. 

With this new facility, Afton ex- 
pects an exciting season for the 
University's track programs. Re- 
turning standouts from last season's 
teams include Mark Vandiver. C'86, 
an all-conference shot putter, and 
all-conference performer, Virginia 
Brown, C'87, who is hoping to re- 
peat her triple victory in the dis- 
tance events at last year's Women's 
Intercollegiate Athletic Conference 
Championships. 

Pole vaulter Steve Shankle, C'87, 
high jumper John Lemos, C'86, and 
steeplechaser Robert Black, C'87, 
return to the track this season, 
along with Brooks Corzine, C'87, 
who has returned from a leave of 
absence and is expected to take up 
where he left off as one of the best 
decathletes in Division III. 

This year the University will host 
an open decat hlon/pentathlon meet 
March 29-30, the Sewanee Invita- 
tional on April 20, and the College 
Athletic Conference Championships 
on May 10-11. 



Women's Soccer 

Women's soccer coach Peter Haley 
feels that if all goes well this sea- 
son, there should be no reason that 
they can't improve on their season 
best record of 8-3-2 of last spring. 

"I've never been so optimistic 
about a team or upcoming season as 
I have with our women's team this 
spring. There hasn't been a team 

program began three years ago," 
said Haley. The reason for his opti- 
mism is the returning of seven 
starters', all now sophomores, who 
accounted for thirty of last year's 
record- breaking thirty-five goals, 
plus the return of keeper, Nancy 
Brim, C'86, who led the team to five 
shutouts, which is a school record. 

Two freshmen, Lainey Collins, 
C'88, imidfield) and Anne Robison, 
C'88, (keeper), will play key roles 
this season and offer additional 
strength in those two positions this 
spring; however, Haley admits that 
it is the sophomores that are the 
nucleus of the team. Jennifer Boyd, 
C'87, Tucker Deaton, C'87, and 
Marcella Taylor, C'87, supply the 
firepower up front, and Fran Stan- 
ley, C'87, will be one of the toughest 
and most technically skilled players 
on the team in the back position, ac- 




Armando Basarrate, C'86, positions himself to pin his opponent. (Photo: Lyn Hutchinson) 



cording to Haley. Heidi Barker, 
C'85, will continue to be the team's 
mainstay up front throughout the 

The women's soccer team opens 
its 1985 season on the road in Tus- 
caloosa, Alabama, March 2-3. 

Baseball 

The Sewanee Tigers baseball team, 
coming from a 15-6 record and a 
second place finish in the confer- 
ence last year, is hoping to improve 
its record and standings this spring. 

Losing only one starter to gradua- 
tion, the Tigers anticipate being 
quicker, and they will add some 
new players to the experienced line- 
up from last year. 

Returners like Mark Kent, C'87, 
Phil Savage, C'87 (who hit .477 last 
year), John Laurenzo, C'85, Hank 
Hopping, C'85, Tommy Black, C'86, 
Bobby Morales, C'87, and Matt 
Wedding, C'85, will be back along 
with a host of newcomers. 

According to coach Dewey War- 
ren, if the Sewanee pitching comes 
through, the Tigers will be a much 
stronger and more exciting ball 
club. 



Men's Tennis 

Men's tennis coach, Norm Kalkhoff, 
believes that this year's team is 
stronger than last year's even 
though graduation took two of the 
team's top players. 

According to Kalkhoff, Linton 
Lewis, C'86, and Jonathan Woolf- 
son, C'85, will lead the list of re- 
turning players from last year's 
squad. Freshman Kenny Alexander, 
C'88, will be an important contribu- 
tor to the team along with four 

Continued on page 1 7 




Continued from page 16 

other freshmen. 

If homecourt advantage is good to 
the Tigers, .Sewanee will be in ex- 
cellent shape as they play twenty- 
three of twenty-six matches at 
home, including the College Ath- 
letic Conference Tournament 
matches in May. 

With a stronger team than last 
year's and a definite homecourt ad- 
vantage throughout the season, 
Kalkhoff is confident of improving 
on last year's 15-16 record. 

Kalkhoff feels that if his players 
stay healthy and on top of their 
game, they will be strong con- 
tenders in the CAC and possibly ad- 
vance into the NCAA-Division III 
tournament at Washington and Lee 
University in May. 

Women's Tennis 



The 1985 women's tennis team will 
return four players and add five 
very talented freshmen as they try 
to improve on last year's 5-4 season. 

All-conference player Adreinne 
Briggs, C'86, last year's number two 
player, leads the returnees. She is 



joined by third-year varsity [ 
Susy Steele, C'86, and Laurie Key- 
ser, C'85, and second-year varsity 
player, Louise Richardson, C'86. 

A talented group of freshmen is 
expected to contribute greatly to the 
1985 season along with Peggy 
Hodgkins, C'88, a highly ranked 
player in the state of Florida. Lisa 
Rust, C'88, also brings with her an 
excellent high school record, having 
gone undefeated in her senior year. 
Kathryn Heinsma, C'88, Kendall 
Jones, C'88, and Amy Amonette, 
C'88, will all play an important part 
this spring. 

Coach Jeannie Fissinger feels 
that even though this year's team is 
young, they will be competitive in 
the conference and Division III. 

Golf 

After losing four of his top five play- 
ers to graduation, golf coach Horace 
Moore is optimistic for his team in 
what many are considering a re- 
building year. 

The team will still see four re- 
turning lettermen from last year's 
CAC second-place team and add 
three new linksmen to complete the 



roster for this spring. The three new 
players for the Tigers could come in 
and make the difference for a win- 
ning season. Only time will tell. 

Senior Arthur Brantley, C'85, is 
expected to lead the team this 
spring with Mark Rembert, C'86, 
Mark Reineke, C'87, and Steve 
Dickerson, C'86, supplying support. 
Freshman Harris Podvey, C'88, and 
Skip Foster, C'88, along with sopho- 
more transfer, Todd Willmore, C'87, 
are expected to contribute to the 
squad. 

The linksmen will begin play in 
late March with the CAC Tourna- 
ment set for May 9-11 at the Sewa- 
nee Golf and Tennis Club. 



Pack Pro 
Pick 



David Pack, C'84, had hopes of 
playing basketball at Sewanee 
when he arrived, but by the time he 
left he had broken virtually every 
Sewanee football pass-receiving re- 



cord and had been drafted by the 
Oakland Invaders of the United 
States Football League. 



Pack, the leading ; 
wanee history, compiled a four-year 
total of 174 catches for 2,786 yards. 
He holds two single-game receiving 
records, four single-season receiving 
records, and four career receiving 
records. In his most successful year, 
1982, he had fifty-six receptions for 
914 yards and seven touchdowns. 
That same year, he averaged 16.3 
yards a catch and was the sixth 
leading receiver in NCAA Division 
III — all of this during a nine-game 

His ninth-round pick in the re- 
cent USFL draft by the Oakland In- 
vaders was somewhat of a surprise 
since he had been scouted mostly by 
teams from the National Football 
League. Pack was selected as a wide 
receiver with the Invaders and com- 
peted with the likes of All-USFL 
wide receiver Anthony Carter and 
Derrick Holloway. After a week and 
a half, Pack was cut from the squad. 
Upon his release from the Invaders, 
he will be a free agent and is hoping 
to try out with a NFL team. 



David Lee, C'86, takes hold of the situation during a match with Fur- 
.. (Photo: Lyn Hutchinson) 




Alumni Affairs 



Clubs Gather Steam for '85 



The Birmingham Sewanee Club has 
had a couple of events lately to re- 
port. On November 17 we had our 
annual Founders' Day Banquet 
with the guest speaker being Dr. 
Gil Gilchrist. Dr. Gilchrist stimu- 
lated our memories of Sewanee with 
stories of what Sewanee has meant 
to him and to others. Suzanne Gra- 
ham reported on the past year's 
events and introduced the new offi- 
cers for 1985: Charles Mayer, C'76, 
president, and Jean Oliver, C'79, 
and Cacki Sullivan, C'81, vice presi- 
dents. On January 6 Maibeth Por- 
ter, C'76, played host to our annual 
prospective student party at which 
a large crowd of Birmingham area 
high school seniors were in attend- 
ance. Don Pippen spoke briefly 
about Sewanee. Other alumni pres- 
ent were Martin Tilson, Jr., John 
and Jean Oliver, John McCary, Ivey 
Jackson, Cacki Sullivan, and Suz- 
anne Graham. We hope all pros- 
pectives were positively influenced 
by our efforts. 




John Hill, C80, leads other alumni in singing the Alma Mater at the 
Cheek wood Christmas party of the Nashville Sewanee Club. Singing 
Charles Mayer, C'76 along are Susan Glenn, Pam Morris, Joanne and Jim Wilson, and Mar- 
cus Barley. 



Atlanta 

The Sewanee Club of Atlanta re- 
ports an active fall. It began with 
the election of officers for the com- 
ing year. The "meeting" was held at 
the Brandy House Pub, and those 
elected (i.e. those persons away 
from the table at the time of the 
election) are Michael D. Payne, 
C'76, president; Lisa McDonough 
Howick, C'81, vice-president; Jesse 
Baumhower, C'81, vice-president; 
Laurin McSwain, CT3, treasurer, 
and Samford Mitchell, C'81, 
secretary. 

A keg party was planned by three 
of the club's more prominent bache- 
lors, Charles Kirkland, C'79, Jay 
Fisher, C'79, and Scott Tully, C'79. 
The party was held at their home in 



the Inman Park area and, as ex- 
pected, continued as long as the 
kegs did. 

The next function was the annual 
Christmas party arranged again by 
Montague L. (Cosmo), C'74, and 
Laura Boyd at their home. About 
seventy alumni of the College and 
Seminary, as well as many parents 
of alumni, joined in this party 
which is increasingly becoming a 
favorite of local club members. The 
highlight of the party was a draw 
for a $100 cash door prize which 
was won by Will Lyons, C78, who, 
in the spirit of Christmas (or maybe 
by some other spirit), made a gift of 
the prize back to the Club. Will 
should be careful about leaving the 




Sewanee 

Dinner 

in Anaheim 

During the General Convention of 
the Episcopal Church which will be 
held in September in Anaheim, Cal- 
ifornia, the University will once 
again sponsor a Sewanee dinner for 
all alumni and friends. 

The dinner is scheduled for Sep- 
tember 9 at one of the Anaheim ho- 
tels. The exact place and time will 
be published and advertised by 
June. 



Will Lyon, C'78, left, enthusiastically returns to the club the $100 door 
prize he won at the Christmas party of the Sewanee Club of Atlanta. 
Michael D. Pavne C7B club president, outs a twht erio on the mnnpv 



table at the next Sewanee Club 
election. 

Many club members also partici- 
pated in the reception for pros- 
pective students organized by the 
admissions office. It was held on 
January 13, 1985, at St. Phillip's 
Cathedral- The turnout was excel- 
lent with approximately 200 pros- 
pective students and parents in 
attendance. Mrs. Lisa Howick 
worked with Mr. Wilkes and his 
staff on behalf of the Club. 

While plans for the coming year 
have not been finalized, the Club is 
considering a party to usher in the 
spring, an award to a local distin- 
guished alumnus or alumna in rec- 
ognition of contributions to the 
University, and of course a Braves 
game and softball game against lo- 
cal Washington and Lee alumni. 



Nashville 

The Nashville Sewanee Club had a 
very exciting and successful Christ- 
mas party at Cheekwood, December 
14, 1984. Our club was invited to 
participate in a joint alumni func- 
tion with the University of North 
Carolina, the University of Vir- 
ginia, Washington and Lee Univer- 
sity, Harvard University, Princeton 
University, and Yale University. In 
all, 300 alumni attended the cock- 
tail supper. It was a lovely event, 
especially since we enjoyed the 
"Trees of Christmas" displayed in 
the Botanical Gardens at Cheek- 
wood. Some of the guests included 



Who 

Alumni, friends, and parents of 

alumni, and people who have 

simply heard about Sewanee and 

took the opportunity to visit. 

what 

The tenth year celebration of the 
Sewanee Summer Seminar. 

where 

Among the grounds and the 

buildings of the University 

of the South. 

when 

July 7-12, 1985 

and 
why? 

To escape the routine — if only for 

one vacation week — and 

rediscover the excitement of 

ideas, presented and exchanged 

in an informal setting on a variety 

of topics. 



For more information: 

Dr. Edwin Stirling 

Department of English 

University of the South 

Sewanee, TN 37375 

(615) 598-5931, ext. 233 



Clubs 

Continued from page 18 

Marcus Bailey, Robin Bartusch, 
Kirby and Ann Davis, Wayne and 
Blair Glenn, John Hill, Joe and 
Rachel McAlister, Fred Mc- 
Laughlin, Tom McNeil, Pam Mor- 
ris, Scott Probasco, Clark and Beth 
Spoden, Jill Webb, and Jim and 
Joanne Wilson. Because of the suc- 
cess of this year's event, it is more 
than likely to become an annual 
Christmas function for all of the re- 
spective clubs. 



New Orleans 

The Sewanee Club of New Orleans 
ushered in the new year with a 
Crawfish Boil. Despite nasty 
weather, over sixty people showed 
up at the Trinity Parish Hall for the 
occasion. The gathering included 
alumni, current students, pros- 
pective students and their parents, 
and special guest, Professor Dale 
Richardson. Field Gomilla, Craw- 
fish Boiler Extra- ordinaire, pre- 
sided over preparation of the spicy 
mudbugs. Brad Jones, outgoing 
president, orchestrated the affair. 
New officers for 1985 are Sylvia 
Robertshaw, president; Anne Bry- 
son, vice president; and Margo 
Johnson, treasurer. 



Jacksonville 

The Sewanee Club of Jacksonville 
held its annual Christmas party at 
the Seminole Club on December 12, 
1984. The party was well attended 
by approximately sixty alumni and 
guests. The University made avail- 
able for the party a number of gifts 
suitable for Christmas, including 
some Andrew Lytle publications, 
sketches, ties, and the like. Every- 
one there had a most enjoyable 
time. The planning of the party was 
accomplished by Ricky Hart, Peyton 
Scheppe, and Hank Coxe, and addi- 
tional plans were immediately be- 
gun for a late winter oyster roast, 
which we hope will again be at Gar- 
nett Ashby's farm on the west side 
of Jacksonville. The letter from Se- 
wanee expressed interest in men- 
tioning any recent elections. The 
only elections with which we were 
familiar were the presidential and 
the state-wide elections around the 
country in early November. For 
that matter, the Sewanee Club of 
Jacksonville has not, to anyone's 
memory, ever had an election to de- 
cide anything. It's too democratic. 

Hank Coxe, C'69 



Chicago 

On Sunday, December 2, twenty- 
two Sewanee alumni and friends 
braved rainy weather and Christ- 
mas shoppers to view "A Day in the 
Country — Impressionism and the 
French Landscape" at the Art Insti- 



tute of Chicago. The exhibit, which 
featured 137 works by Monet, Pi- 
casso, Renoir, Van Gogh, and oth- 
ers, attracted some of our local 
Sewanee art appreciators such as 
John Baar, Ann Vanderslice, Chris 
Hehmayer, Ned Moore, Paul Al- 
varez, and Laurie and Marc 
Libermann. 

After the exhibit the group went 
to the Palmer House for refresh- 
ments and to further discuss the ex- 
hibit. All in all, it was a well- 
received event, and the Sewanee 
Club of Chicago was fortunate to 
have been able to arrange this for 
the group viewing. The Club looks 
forward to its next get-together this 
winter. 



Mobile 

On December 16, 1984, the Sewa- 
nee Club of Mobile held a dinner at 
the Athelstan Club. The guest 
speaker that evening was Andrew 
Lytle, who charmed the group after 
dinner with his story "Jericho, Jeri- 
cho, Jericho." There 'was a big 
crowd which included friends of the 
Mobile Sewanee club as well as 
alumni. 

A reception was held at the lovely 
home of Joy and Tom Rue on the 
evening of January 17, 1985. Pros- 
pective students and their parents 
were invited and a group of alumni 
and current students was present to 
discuss life at Sewanee with them. 
Don Pippen of the admissions office 
showed a slide presentation which 
gave prospective students a feel for 
life on the Mountain and made 
alumni long to be back. 

The Club is talking of plans for a 
spring picnic on Mobile Bay. 

Joy Ogburn, C'82 

Pensacola 

More than seventy-five persons at- 
tended the Sewanee Club of Pensa- 
cola's Christmas gathering 
December 28 at the home of Frank 
and Mary Bozeman here. 

Alumni and their families, cur- 
rent and prospective students and 
parents, and friends of Sewanee 
were among those at the holiday 
wines- and- foods party. This was 
the club's first get-together in sev- 
eral years; so there was much catch- 
ing up on Sewanee news in 
evidence. 

Co-hostesses for the event were 
Mary Bozeman and Nancy 
Hodgkins. 

New officers for the Pensacola 
area club include Brooks Champlin, 
president, and John Hodgkins, vice-^ 
president. The new administration 
vows to have more frequent social 
events in the future. 



Central South Carolina 

The Sewanee Club of Central South 
Carolina had a fall cookout at the 
home of Chip and Elsie Stanley. A 




Frank Turner, left, the father of a prospective student, talks with Bill 
Turner, C'60, at the Christmas party of the Pensacola Club. At right is 
Ricky Hart, C'65, visiting from Jacksonville. 



large number in attendance enjoyed 
themselves despite the threat of 
Hurricane Diana, which, at the last 
moment, decided to visit further 
north. 

The party would not have been 
possible without the help of the par- 
ty's sponsors, Bill Campbell, Bobby 
Clarke, Kirk Finlay, George La- 
faye, Hugh McAngus, Rocky 
Menge, Robert Meriwether, Jim 
Powell, Joel Smith, Chip Stanley, 
John Walker and Julian Walker. 

E. H.Stanley, Jr., C'71 



Coastal Carolina 

An enthusiastic crowd of about fifty 
alumni and friends properly dis- 
patched about seven bushels of 
Bull's Bay oysters at the third an- 
nual Oyster Roast of the Coastal 
Carolina Club, meeting at Rock- 
ville, South Carolina. New presi- 
dent Tom Johnston is leading the 
Charleston Club to new heights. 

Jimmy Hagood, C'78 

Middle Georgia 

The Sewanee Club of Middle Geor- 
gia has elected the Rev. Michael 

Continued on page 20 



Seeking Nominees 

The purpose of the Distinguished Alumnus/a Award is to recognize 
individuals who have distinguished themselves in their vocation- 
business, professional, or otherwise-and demonstrated concern for 
and service to their community. Furthermore, the Distinguished 
Alumnus/a Award seeks to recognize individuals who have shown re- 
peated loyalty to and support of the University and whose position of 
stature and importance has brought favorable attention and recogni- 
tion to the University of the South. 

The recipient must be a living alumnus or alumna of the Univer- 
sity of the South (Academy or College). The recipient may not, how- 
ever, be an active member of the Associated Alumni Board, the Board 
of Trustees, or the Board of Regents and may not be a current Univer- 
sity employee. The recipient may not have received an honorary de- 
gree from Sewanee. 

I present the name of Class 



Please attach information, giving your reasons for making the 
nomination. (Your nomination cannot be considered unless the proper 
information is enclosed.) 



Please send your nomination (by July 1, 1985) to: 
Distinguished Alumnus/a Committee 
Alumni Office 
The University of the South 
Sewanee, Tennessee 37375 




Brooks Champlin, C'73, new presi- 
dent of the Pensacola Club, talks 
with fellow alumni and prospective 
students at the club's Christmas 
party. 

Clubs 

Continued from page 19 

Owens, T'83, club president, and his 
wife, Anne Chenoweth Owens, C'81, 
vice-president. Mike Cass, C'63, the 
immediate past president, is secre- 
tary-treasurer. 

Elections were held following a 
barbecue supper last September 1 
at the home of Duross Fitzpatrick, 
C'52, and his wife Beverly. 

The members talked about what 
they could do to help Sewanee get 
more students from Middle Georgia 
and at the same time do some other 
things and maybe win the Dobbins 
Trophy next time around (after a 
near victory last year) and more 
than coincidentally keep having 
good parties. 

Bubber Cass, C'63 



Tuscaloosa 

Fifteen alumni attended an organi- 
zational and get acquainted meet- 
ing January 17 at the home of Pete 
Cavert, C'67. Beeler Brush, C'68, 
was on hand to represent the 
alumni office and answer questions 
about forming a Sewanee club. 
Pete Cavert, Kathy Henslee, 
C'77, and Ann Jessup, C'85, are in- 
volved in additional planning. 



Tampa Bay 

The first Tampa party in some time 
was held November 28 at the home 
of Linda and Tom Scarritt, C'79. 
About thirty alumni attended and 
talked with Beeler Brush, C'68, who 
discussed the gradual rejuvenation 
of the Tampa Club. 

The guests represented a wide 
range of classes. Among them were 
Lewis Hill III, C'50; Andy Duncan, 
C'52; John B. Ellis, C'56; Charles 
Mullen, A'38, C'43; and Allen Ham- 
barger, C'55. 



Tidewater Chapter? 

The second annual meeting of the 
Tidewater Chapter of the Virginia 
Sewanee Club took place on the 
weekend of January 25-27 at the 
home of Kathleen Redfern, C'83. 
The members present included 
Kathleen, of course, and David 
"Doc" Gilbert, C'84. Minutes for the 
previous meeting were approved in 
spite of the fact that they could not 
be located. 

The guest speaker, Sarah Cotton, 
C'83, was beamed in from Cleve- 
land, Ohio (Thanks, Scotty). The 
topic of discussion was "Purgatory 
and Life After Sewanee: Are They 
One and the Same?" (And we are 
not even Catholic.) 

Additional activities included a 
conference call to the Martina Drive 
Chapter of the Atlanta Sewanee 
Club, i.e. Mary Fitzgerald, C'83, 
Cheryl Poppell, C'83, and Carol 
Beers, C'83. 

Other distinguished guests who 
were supposed to show up, but 
didn't, included Chris Teetor, C'83; 
Richard Spore, C'84; and Lee Good- 
win, C'84, from their respective 
chapters. All in all, it was a very 
successful meeting. 

Sarah Cotton, C'83 | 



betters 




Michael Cass, C'63, makes his final 
address as president of the Sewanee 
Club of Middle Georgia as the Rev. 
Michael Owens, T83, Kelly Mc- 
Bride, C'83, and other struggle not 
to laugh out loud. 




Re the December 1984 issue— "The 
Supreme Court and Football, Ice 
Cream and Willie Six," by Smith 
Hempstone. 

This was a delightful and entertain- 
ing article; however, I would like to 
add a comment with reference to 
Willie Six. It is true that Willie had 
never seen a touchdown scored 
against Sewanee. However, I hon- 
estly believe he earned his place of 
rest by his love, loyalty, and dedica- 
tion through his service to his fel- 
low man. God bless him, and may 
he rest in peace. 

One of the most descriptive sto- 
ries told on Willie during the 1940s 
era was about a football player that 
came in with a severe "charlie- 
horse" after practice. Willie imme- 
diately started his procedure of rub- 
bing and hot towels. Willie's hot 
towels were really steam towels, so 
hot that you wondered how he held 
them in his hands. The player went 
to sleep and woke up the next morn- 
ing with Willie still rubbing on his 
leg and applying his favorite "char- 
lie-horse" eliminator, steam towels. 

Willie was great, and the love in 
his heart was even greater. 



For some unknown reason, I am 
compelled to bring the enclosed 
class note to your attention. I've al- 
ways heard of people being married 
to their work, but I do think Mr. 
Clark has carried this a little too 
far. 

Overall I like the format of the 
News, and would like you to keep 
up the good work. 

Jabe A. Breland II, 

C'71 

St. Petersburg, Florida 

The Class Note: George T. Clark, 
Jr., C'50, is an attorney with Clark 
and Rogers in Wilmington, North 
Carolina. They have two sons. 

(Jabe Brsland's comment was too 
clever not to share, though the faux 
pas is entirely ours. The real partner 
in the enterprise to which Jabe re- 
fers is George Clark's wife, Eliza- 
beth.— Editor) 




Tom Stoney, C'70, and Francis Powers, C'74, can be recognized working 
over the oysters at the Bull's Bay gathering of the Coastal Carolina Sewa- 
nee Club. 




Members of the Sewanee Club of Middle Georgia are called together for a 
family portrait by Anne Chenoweth Owens (taking photo) at an early fall 
gathering. 



Sov/St\ee 

Homeconiing 
1985 

October 
25-26 



Class Notes 



Academy 

'53 

Heward B. Roberts, Jr., A, C'57, and his 

wife, Peggy, have three children; Mary Ellen 
is attending Miami University; Katherine is 
planning to start college next year; and Charles 
is an eighth grader. 

'55 

Richard H. Foster, A, C'60, spent an ex- 
citing summer as manager of service with Coca 
Cola Bottling of Los Angeles. As manager of 
service, he supervised all Olympic sites in 
preparation for Coca Cola products and equip- 
ment at the 1984 Summer Olympic Games in 
Los Angeles. 

'61 

Thomas S. Yoder, A, moved from Ohio to 
Texas in 1980 and is senior vice-president with 
First Texas Savings Association of Dallas. He 
was previously with the First National Bank 
of Chicago at their main office, their Cleve- 
land regional office, and their Dallas office for 
a total of nine years. 



Facing the Critical 

Challenge in 

Honduras 




'66 



Hans K. Hudson, A, has been transferred 
by IBM to Lexington, Kentucky, where he is 
a programmer. 



'67 



J. M. Soaper, A, C71, married in Septem- 
ber of last year and has two stepsons, Ed and 
Eric. He is MIS manager with Citicorp Ac- 
ceptance Company. His wife, Carol, is man- 
ager of telemarketing services with McDonnell 



'69 



Dr. John R. M. Day, A, C'73, is a general 
and vascular surgeon in private practice in 
Boulder, Colorado. He has two sons, Luke, five, 
and Colin, four. 



'70 



Robert H. B. Spencer, A, C'74, has writ- 
ten that he has retired from the oilfields and 
moved to Jacksonville, Florida. 



'72 



Robert Humpidge, A, C'76, married Marti 
Carson December 16. They now make their 
home in Jacksonville, Florida. 



'73 



Joseph N. Bowman, A, has joined with 
Bernard Fensterwald, Jr., Bernard Fenster- 
wald HI, and Dan Alcorn to create the general 
practice law firm of Fensterwald, Alcorn and 
Bowman. The firm has offices at Suite 900, 
USA Today Building, in Arlington, Virginia. 



'74 

Russell Harris, A, went to West Point after 
graduating from SMA. He 



uncle, and two cousins went to the Point. Rus- 
sell's father said: "SMA really made him. Be- 
fore he entered, he was foundering. He came 
out ready for a great career." 



Published below is the major part of 
a letter and some photographs sent 
to the News by the Rt. Rev. Leo 
Frade, T'77, bishop of Honduras. 

There are days when I go to some 
mountain areas of Honduras that 
remind me a lot about Sewanee. 
Even the fog covering the ground 
and moving softly through the pines 
brings back memories of good times 
in the Holy Mountain. 

At present we have begun a theo- 
logical education program to pre- 
pare about twenty-five candidates 
for Holy Orders. We were hoping to 
use the EFM Sewanee program 
translated to Spanish. Sadly it was 
not ready; so now we are using the 
material published by a Protestant 
seminary in Central America. To 
coordinate this program I brought 
down here a recent Sewanee gradu- 
ate, the Rev. Carmen Guerrero; she 
will be responsible for the success of 
the program that begins this com- 
ing month according to the Hondu- 
ras calendar year. 

The growth of our Church is still 
tremendous. Honduras has the most 
successful growth rate of the Epis- 
copal Church. Most of our work has 
been taking place in rural areas, 
and now we have several villages 
throughout the country where 
everyone is Episcopalian. We are 
planning to increase our work in ur- 
ban areas considering the great 
number of "campesinos" moving 
into the cities. We are also looking 
forward to be funded by the Presid- 
ing Bishop's Fund to begin work 
within the Honduran Mosquitia 
where the Miskito Indians live. 
That work requires a lot of special- 
ized support. The only way to reach 
the area is by plane, in which you 
land on a muddy dirt strip in the 
middle of a huge swamp. Thousands 
of Miskito Indians, both refugees 
from Nicaragua and Honduran na- 



tive Indians of the same race, share 
the swamp. Even though a great 
number of them are Moravian, 
there are many that have no access 
to any church denomination. The 
other groups actively working there 
are the Roman Catholics and the 
Church of God of Cleveland, 
Tennessee. 

At present we have twenty-four 
churches, three clinics, one orphan- 
age, one technical school, one farm 
school, four regular schools, several 
agricultural projects, a theological 
preparation program, and refugee 
work. As a missionary bishop of a 
missionary diocese that barely had 
begun to function six years ago, I 
have found a lot of work to be done. 
For many years Honduras was the 
Cinderella of the area. At one point 
some mission officials had decided 
to close it because it was not a 
promising area, they said. Soon we 
will surpass the work that has been 
going on in the area. 

It was in 1979 when they conse- 
crated the first Honduran bishop 
that our Church began to grow. He 
lasted only five years until he had 
to resign due to his failing health. 
The hard work took its toll. But 
during that time the Church went 
from seven congregations to twenty- 
four. At present we are opening two 
more new congregations, and we 
have a waiting list of communities 
that want to have an Episcopal 
Church if we are able to provide 
them with the priest or deacon. 

There is much to do. Maybe there 
are College or Seminary students 
who would want to come down for a 
summer or a year to help us. Our 
address is: Oficina Diocesana, Apar- 
tado 764, Tegucigalpa D. C, Hondu- 
ras, Central America. 

The Rt. Rev. Leopole Frade, T'77 
Bishop of Honduras 



^Academy / c {$eology 

Weology 

'44 

The Rev. Roddey Reid, Jr., T, is presently 

retired, but he is assisting the Dean of Berke- 
ley Divinity School in supervising the field 
placement of Episcopal students and alBO as- 
sisting the rector of St. John's Church in New 
Haven, Connecticut. 

'49 

John S. Martin, T, went from active min- 
istry to the State of Maryland Social Services 
Department in 1966 and then retired from it 
all in 1982. He is enjoying much tennis, travel, 
the arts, reading, correspondence, taking it 
easy, accumulating grandchildren, and roll- 
ing with the punches (years). 



'78 



Anne Marsh, A, SS, is enjoying a switch 
from the groves of academe to the world of big 
business as a legal assistant with a Houston 
law firm. Last year she was a teaching assist- 
ant in the French department at Tulane Uni- 
versity where, she said, she saw a lot of 




'50 



in Buffalo, New York. 



'57 

The Rev. Rogers S. Harris, C'52, T, has 

been elected suffragan bishop of the Diocese 
of Upper South Carolina. He will assist the 
Rt. Rev. William Beckham. Bishop-elect Har- 
ris has been rector of St. Christopher's Church 
in Spartanburg. He has recently earned a 
D.Min. from Virginia Seminary. After his 
election in November, he said to the delegates: 
"You are the people who know all my warts, 
know all my faults and failures, know all my 
sins. This vote shows a great deal of love, which 
covers all sins - 



'58 



The Rev. Millard "Bill" Breyfogle, T, has 

become rector of St. Luke's Church in Mar- 
ianna, Florida. Previously he was the rector 
of All Saints' Church in Morristown, 



'59 



The Very Rev. W. Robert Ineko, T, is the 
interim dean of the Episcopal Theological 
Seminary in Kentucky, where he has been 
professor of church history and practical the- 
ology for twenty years. Dean Insko was dean 
of the seminary from 1975 to 1980 but re- 
signed that position to give more time to his 
ministry as rector of the Church of the Holy 
Trinity. 



'64 



John's is the oldest church west of the Alle- 
gheny Mountains. He is also a commander in 
the Navy Reserve Chaplain Corps and serves 
as the assistant chaplain of the 4th Marine 
Aircraft Wing in New Orleans. He is chair- 



'66 



The Rev. Bill Caradine, T, has been ap- 
pointed by Bishop Stough as canon to the or- 
dinary on the staff for the Diocese of Alabama. 



'68 



.firmed and baptised villagers gather'around the 



The Rev. Ben L. Somerville, T, has been 
serving as Deputy to the Bishop of Wyoming. 
He and his wife, Mary Anne, live in Laramie. 
He is expecting to be in a new location with 
new work by this summer. 



Class Notes 



geology / College 



'69 

The Rev. W. Murray Bullock, T, hiis l>i/en 
rector of Si. Paul's Episcopal Church in Co- 
lumbus. Mississippi, since January of 1983. 

The Rev. William Thompson Richter, T, 
writes thnl in August off his year he will have 
been the rector (the firsli — for eight years of 
the Church of the Resurrection in Starkville, 
Mississippi He played the purl of Dr. Parsons 
in The Philadelphia Story put on bv the Sturk- 
ville Community Theatre in February. The 
part was a one-liner with two smiles. He ad- 
mits thai he had trouble with the smiles since 
they were back to back and it takes talent to 
smile twice in a row these days. 



72 



manager for the Clay Center Dis 
patch. He nnd his wife have bought and an 
remodeling a 100-year- old Kansas farm 
house. Their second son, Dana, is a doctora 
candidate at the University of Tulsa. 



73 

The Rev. Robert W. Myers, T, is canon 
residentiary on the staff of Chnst Church Ca- 
thedral. In that capacity, he coordinates the 

youth ministry program and urban concern^ 
program. He is chairman of the youth minis- 
tries resolution task force for the Diocese of 
Indianapolis. He also serves on the urban and 
social concerns committee and is active in co- 
ordinating youth weekends. 

The Rev! John C. Scott, T, is curat* at St. 
Paul's Church in Delray Beach. Florida. 



homo and elected Dean of Northwest Okla- 
homa. He has also been named vicar of St. 
James the Just in Elk City, Oklahoma, in ad- 
dition to being vicar of St. Johns in Woodward, 
Oklahoma; the two churches, he notes, are 
seventy-five miles apart. 

The Rev. Dr. Gary W. Houston, T, is a 
United Methodist clergyman serving the 
Wheatland Avenue United Methodist Church 
in Lognnsport, Indiana. Since leaving Sewa- 
nee, he has remarried, and he and his wife 
have one child. He has also written two books. 
His hobbies include piano, classical guitar, and 
Tae Kwon Do (Korean karate). 

The Rev. Charles M. Watts, T, was ap- 
pointed by the Rt. Rev. James R. Moodey, 
Bishop of Ohio, a board member of the Hunger 
Network of Ohio, an ecumenical group of 
Methodists and Episcopalians statewide, 
numbering 1,500 members. 



78 

The Rev. Humbert A. Thomas, T, is vicar 
of a mission in South Barre. Massachusetts. 
His congregation has grown from less than a 
dozen to over 100. The church will be cele- 
brating its seventy-fifth anniversary this year. 
He and his wife of forty-five years, Dorothy, 
live in Barre, Massachusetts. 



ville, Texas, and Holy Communion in Yoakum, 
has accepted a call from the bishop to be city 
campus minister in San Antonio. He will also 
be assisting at St. Francis's Church. 



'84 



74 



The Rev. Arthur Dasher IV, T, is the new 

rector of R.E Lee Memorial Church in Lex- 
ington. Virginia. Mr. Dasher moved from 
Winter Park, Florida, where he was associate 
rector of All Saints' Church He has also served 
as rector of St. Mark's in Cocoa, Flonda, and 
vicar of parishes in Winter Garden, Belle 
Glade, and Pahokee, Flonda. He was founder 
and vicar of St. David's Church in Brunswick, 
Georgia, and Holv Nativity at St. Simon's Is- 
" "Vhile in \ 
duration, 

e has been active in the Cursillo 
and Faith Alive, and he recently 
conducted workshops for the national conven- 
tion of the Anglican Fellowship of Prayer on 
the use of the Bible for personal study. 



75 



The Rev. Bryan A. Hobbs, T, will soon 
complete seven years as rector of the Church 
of the Holy Sacrament in Davie. Florida His 
congregation has grown to about 500 members 
in this south Florida parish that serves sev- 
eral communities. He and his wife, Annabel, 
make therr home in Hollywood. Their daugh- 
ter Heather is now thirteen, and Wendy is ten. 
In the Miama Herald Bryan was quoted as 
saying about his congregation: "We gain our 
identity through our joint union in Christ, and 
it is that family atmosphere that gives us our 
life and that which we try to take out to the 
community." 



76 



77 

The Rev. Hugh Bell, T, moved to Edmond. 
Oklahoma, in September to begin a new mis- 
sion, St. Francis of Assisi Episcopal Church. 
The first service for the mission was January 
6 on The Epiphany with 106 present for 
worship. 



The Rev. Clarence C. Pope, Jr., 
T54, was consecrated January 5 
as the new bishop coadjutor of 
the Diocese of Fort Worth. As 
coadjutor he will succeed Bishop 
A. Donald Davies, H'72, when 
Davies retires next January. 
Presiding Bishop John M. Allin, 
C'43, T'45, H'62, proclaimed 
Pope the new Episcopal bishop 
as more than 1,500 people gave 
a long ovation. To accommodate 
those wishing to attend, the 
consecration was held at St. 
Stephen Presbyterian Church in 
Fort Worth. A story in the Fort 
Worth Star-Telegram said the 
new bishop is expected to be a 
conservative bishop and "likely 
will carry on many of Davies' s 
policies. Both m 
to the ordination of i 
priests but support the involve- 
ment of women in many church 
functions." Bishop Pope served 
as rector of St. Luke's Church in 
Baton Rouge, Louisiana, for 
twenty-one years before being 
elected bishop coadjutor in 
September. 



'80 



The Rev. William L. Smith, C'69, T, has 
become a canon of St. John's Cathedral in Al- 
buquerque, New Mexico. Previously he was 
with St. George's Church in Clarksdale, 



'81 



The Rev. Bradford A. Rundlett, T, is the 

associate rector of St. James's Episcopal 

Church in Potomac, Maryland. His wife, Mel- 
issa, is a junior at Virginia Theological 



'83 

The Rev. Ricky L. Benson, T, who I 



College 



'O f\ Quintard Joyner 
£A) Sewanee, TN 37375 



'25 



The Rev. Ronny W. Dower, T, has just 

completed his term as Dean of Ohio Valley 
Deanery of the Diocese of West Virginia. He 
was recently appointed media consultant to 
the Diocese of West Virginia. His two daugh- 
ters, Stephanie and Erin Beth, are attending 
Marshall University in Huntington, West 
Virginia. 



Sylvester G. Willey, C, writes, "After ana- 
lyzing fat and fiber and ash in foods for the 
Agricultural Division of the State of Okla- 
homa and using the deadly asbestos for acid 
and also the caustic soda, I finally retired." 



'26! 

'27 

Robert P. Cooke, Jr., C, is retired, but still 
serves as director-emeritus with the Her- 
nando Bank in Hernando, Mississippi. 

L. Neil Smith, C, is retired and enjoying 
life and playing a little golf. He and his wife, 
Mary Katheryn, are living in Enid, Oklahoma. 

)C\QJohnR; Crawford 
& 033 Bay View Drive 

Portland, Maine 04103 

Ward Ritchie, C, designed an exhibit of 
118 books that is on display at the California 
State University Library in Sacramento, 
Scripps College, and San Juan, Capistrano. 
Ward Ritchie, His Printing and His Books was 
published last fall. 



Dallas, Texas 75219 



William C. Gray, C, is still active as an 
engineering consultant. He has eleven grand- 
children and two great-grandchildren. He and 
his wife, Genevieve, live in Pleasant Ridge, 
Michigan. 

G. Wesley Hubbeli, C, is the retired pres- 
ident and chairman of the board of the City 
Savings Bank of Bridgeport, Connecticut. He 
and his wife, Alma, live in Stratford, 
Connecticut. 



J4435 Sarong Street 



Lost Friends 

The following list is made up of the 
names of College alumni for whom 
we do not seem to have a current 
address. Because we have lost track 
of these alumni, they are likely not 
receiving the Sewanee News and 
will not see this appeal for assist- 
ance. However, you may recognize 
someone's name and would be able 
to send to us his or her address. 
Please help if you can. 

'35 

Barlow, Sam Shipley 
Berrien, Frank Whittelsey 
Claiborne, Jr., Charles Robert 
Cummings, John Turner 
Hancock, Edward T. 
Lindsay, John Paul 
Peagler, George M. 
Sugg, Jr., William Earnest 
Wallace, Hewitt W. 

'45 

Baird, Jr., John H. 
Clappart, Jr., Frank Ernst 
Claypool, John Charles 
Cole, Charles Lawrence 
Dillon, John Luther 
Hinkle, Jack C. 
Hoag, Sheldon G. 
Laycock, Robert Redmond 
McMullen, William Vernon 
Morgan, Jr., John Lewis 
Nellans, Jr., Charles Thomas 
Redburn, MaxE. 
Rhoden, Elmer C. 
Stevens, James William 
Strang, Shorter Thorton 
White, Robert P. 

'55 

Boswell, Jimmy L. 
Brooks, Hall S. 
Clark, Edward Preston 
Cole, David Paul 
Deleanu, John Michael 
Fuller, Jr., Fred Paul 
Helt, Sanford Lloyd 
Horton-Billard, Stuart Leigh 
Mata, Jose Felipe 
McConnico, Thomas Rainey 
Morris, Jr., William Mallory 
Muir, John Wallace 
Niebanck, Paul L. 
Smith, George Livingston 
Steinmuller, Douglas Jones 
Viner, Alexander E. 
Wilk, Robert Alan 
Young, Jr., Arthur Thomas 

'65 

Allen IE. Franklin Pearson 
Baker DX William Hodges 
Begle, Jr., Howell Edward 
Borden m. Robert R. 
Costello HI, William P. 
Fogg, David M. 
Fret well . John Bagster 
Griffith, Aubrey Daniel 
Guyton, Jr., John J. 
Gwyn III , Lewis Ruffher 
Hunter, John Edgar 
Kelley, Dwight Mason 
Kesselus, Richard K. 
Kirkland, Holmes Sanford 
Lee, William Bradford 
Loved, Charles Raymond 
Malone HJ, Roy L. 
Mead, David Goddard 
Moore, Stephen Williams 
Morgan, Michael Walter 
Nash, Jr., John Q 
Nash, William M. 
Robinson, Jr., Joseph William 
Rust, Roger Stuart 
Sanders, Jack Palmer 
Sharp, Jerald Robert 
Smith, Jr., Clark Crockett 
Trumbull, Horace 
Venard, Jr., G.Haskell 
Weaver II , Dudley Sanders 
Wilder, James Henry 

Continued on Daee 23 



Class Notes 

Lost Friends 

Continued from page 22 

Williams, Calvin K. 
Wright, Jr., Wilbur T. 
Wright, Derril H. 

'75 

Akalewold, Bezuwork 
Beam, Bradley Barbour 
Berlin, Ralph Edward 
Brown, John Randal 
Byington, Harold V. 
Cox, James M. 
Flersheim. Lisa 
Fulton, Jr., Charles G. 
Gilliam, Robert H. 
Harrison, Anna Jane 
Harvin, David Michael 
Hasty, Cynthia Guin 
Jenkins, Willis Charles 
Patton, John F. « 

Scott, Clark Lindsay 
Turner, Lin P. 



Reunion Chairman: 
Peter R. Phillips 
2112 Glenhaven Blvd. 
Houston, Texas 77030 



also works as a consultant in the fiber board 
industry. His book, Notes from the North 
Country, is continuing to sell well. He and his 
wife, Evelyn, enjoy their summers in the 
Michigan woods and their winters in Myrtle 
Beach, South Carolina. 



* Q H Augustus T. Graydon 
O I 923 Calhoun Street 

Columbia, South Carolina 29201 

Augustus T. "Gub" Graydon, C, was mar- 
ried on January 10 to Miss Ann Ruggles of 
New York City in services in the chapel of 
Trinity Cathedral in Columbia, South Caro- 
lina. The new bride, a graduate of Smith Col- 
lege, is a writer in the field of decorative arts. 
Despite bis new duties, we presume that Mr. 
Graydon will continue to occupy his Columbia 
law office for at least a couple of hours a day. 
The couple is at home in Laurel. 



'38 

George C. Bean, C, is still inventing and 
manufacturing chemical specialities. He and 
his wife, Grace, live in Brunswick, Maine. 



member of the Missouri Commission on Mined 
Land Reclamation. He and his wife, Dorothea, 
enjoy maintaining and cruising in their river 
yacht. They are living in St. Louis. 



College 



with his twelve handicap. He does admit that 
he is half tied down since his wife, Beverly, 
has bought a gift shop. 

Richard (Dick) A. Kirchhoffer, Jr., C, re- 
tired January 1 and has moved to St. Jude's 
Naalehu, Hawaii, for one year as a non- sti- 
pendiary priest. After the one year in Hawaii, 



i rector of the Church of the Transfig- 
i Buffalo. New York. 



i. Inc., Suite 1800 
One Commerce Place 
Nashville, Tennessee 37239 

E. Cress Fox, C, writes that all eight of his 
children have flown the nest with only one 
still in college. He is still working with Ray- 
theon and plans to continue. His golf game is 
still manageable, but rough. 



Jacksonville. Florida 32201 

Cdr. Charles H. Freer, U.S. Navy, Re- 
tired, C, is living in San Diego with his wife, 
Marjorie. Since his retirement from the Navy, 
he has been teaching tennis at a private school. 
The Freers have two sons. One is a doctor and 
Lcdr. in the Navy, and the other is a lawyer 
teaching at Emory School of Law, They also 
have a five-year-old granddaughter and an 
eighteen-month-old grandson. 



Thomas EPA Director 

Lee M. Thomas, C'67, has been named director of the Environmental 
Protection Agency, winning confirmation by the Senate with relative 

Mr. Thomas is so respected in and out of government circles that his 
confirmation was almost assured from the time he was nominated by 
President Reagan in November. Even representatives of the National 
Wildlife Federation and the National Audubon Society testified in sup- 
port of him. 

Thomas is from a family of Sewanee alumni — his father, Robert W. 
Thomas, Sr., C'31; a brother, Robert W. Thomas, Jr., C'64, and an uncle, 
Charles E. Thomas, C'27, all of South Carolina. 

After graduating from Sewanee, he earned a master's degree from the 
University of South Carolina. He joined the EPA in 1983 after a two- 
year stint as associate director of the Federal Emergency Management 
Agency. In that job he managed disaster relief efforts and was chairman 
of the president's task force on toxic waste problems at Times Beach, 
Missouri. 

After July 1983 Thomas served as assistant administrator of EPA for 
solid waste and emergency response. He served as acting deputy admin- 
istrator of EPA for six months in 1983, and he supervised toxic waste 
cleanup as a chief deputy of EPA administrator William Ruckelshaus. 

In a statement after Mr. Thomas's nomination, Ruckelshaus said: 
"Lee Thomas is one of the finest and most able public servants with 
whom I've had the opportunity to work." 

after twenty-seven years with Sports Illus- 
trated. For the last sixteen years, he has served 
in St. Louis as the division advertising man- 
ager for the magazine. He became a grand- 
William P. Meleney, C, has retired after fatherin 1984 with the birth of Anthony James 
thirty-two years in veterinary practice and Carden in Seattle, Washington. He and his 
parasite research for the United States gov- wife, Mary Thomas, will remain in St. Louis 
ernment. Now, he is the "sole member of 'dirty- after his retirement, 
fingernails' department of yacht importer and 
broker." He hopes to be soon supervising oth- 
ers in yacht fitting, delivery, maintenance, and 
repair. He represents Europe's finest yacht 
builders, International Sailing Center. He and 
his wife, Beverley, live in Arnold, Maryland. 



part was a one-liner with two smiles. He ad- 
mits that he had trouble with the smiles since 
they were back to back and it takes talent to 
smile twice in a row these days. 

Robert R. Thomas, C, is the president of 
the Sequatchie Concrete Service. The Se- 
quatchie Concrete Service has plants through- 



The Rev. Moultrie Mcintosh, C, has be- 
come the rector of St. Paul's Church in Mur- 
freesboro, Tennessee. He moved from Somerset, 
Kentucky, where he was the vicar of St. Pa- 
trick's Church. 

Bill Nummy, C, has retired from Dow 
Chemical Company and is now working in 
venture capital part time. He is doing small 
company start ups in the medical and biotech- 
nology fields. He and his wife, Betsy, live in 
Midland, Michigan. 

The Rev. George E. Stokes, C, will be 
retiring from the active ministry of the Epis- 
copal Church at the end of this year. As of 
June 30, he will conclude his duties as senior 
priest of the Central Sussex Coalition of Epis- 
copal Churches and as rector of St. Paul's 
Church in Georgetown. Delaware. After June 
30, he will be on transitional leave until the 
end of the year and will be relocating, proba- 
bly in Lewes, Delaware. 



James R. Carden, C, 



The Rt. Rev. John E. Hines, 
C'30, retired Presiding Bishop 
of the Episcopal Church, cele- 
brated last fall the fiftieth anni- 
versary of his ordination into 
the priesthood and was honored 
by a host of friends. 

The Rt. Rev. Scott Field Bai- 
ley, T'53, of San Antonio, deliv- 
ered the sermon at the special 
service held last October at the 
Church of the Good Shepherd in 
Cashiers, North Carolina, near 
Bishop Hines's home in High- 
lands. Five other bishops, plus 
other clergymen, including 
three of the bishop's sons, and a 
congressman were present to 
pay tribute to this church 
leader. 



'50 



,Richard B . Doss 

W.l Indian Circle 
Houston, Texas 77057 



/Trinity Episcopal Church 
Lime Rock 
LahevilU, Connecticut 06039 



. He is out looking for golf o 



? A CThe Rev. Roy Strainge 
rrOi918 Funston Street 

Hollywood, Florida 33020 

Reunion Chairman: 
Roy T. Strainge, Jr. 
1918 Funston Street 
Hollywood, Florida 33020 

The Rev. William M. Bayle, C, T'50, has 



John Rison Jones, Jr., C, is giving tech- 
nical assistance to insular area institutions in 
Micronesia, Guam, and the Northern Mari- 
anas. He, when not in the Pacific, lives in 
Washington, D.C. 

The Rev. William Thompson Richter, C, 
writes that in August of this year he will have 
been the rector— (the first)— for eight years of 
Church of the Resurrection in Starkville, Mis- 
sissippi. He played the part of Dr. Parsons in 
The Philadelphia Story put on by the Stark- 
ville Community Theatre in February. The 



The Rev. John L. Denny, C, is rector 
emeritus of Christ Episcopal Church in Tea- 
neck, New Jersey. 

Alfred K. Orr, C, and his wife, Kathy, are 
living in Casper, Wyoming. 

John P. Walker, C, has been teaching in 
the Navy for the last three years helping peo- 
ple earn their G.E.D. He has been all over the 
world, but now has settled in Wallace, North 
Carolina. 



Jersey after being Suffragan Bishop for eight 
years. His oldest son is an artist; his daughter 
works for Vogue magazine in New York City; 
and his youngest son is a freshman at Colby 
College. He and his wife, Elizabeth, live in 
Princeton, New Jersey. 

W. Mac Nickey, C, is a surgical pathologist 
at St. John's Hospital. He is interested in real 
estate, oil and gas leases, and art. He and his 
wife, Aislin, live in Springfield, Illinois, and 
have two children, ages twenty-seven and 
thirteen. He is wondering what his other 
classmates are doing and thinking. 

Russell (Mike) Wheeler, Jr., C, is a labo- 
ratory supervisor and chief medical technolo- 
gist with the CIGNA Corporation of 
Bloomfield, Connecticut. He visited friends in 
Israel last summer and plans to do some 
mountain climbing in New Hampshire this 
summer He welcomes any Sewanee friends 
coining to or through Connecticut to stop by 
his home in Columbia, Connecticut. 



j 100 Madison Street Building 
Suite 203 
Tampa, Florida 33602 

The Rev. Rogers S. Harris, C, T'57, I 
been elected suffragan bishop of the Dioc 
of Upper South Carolina. He has been ret 
of St. Christopher's Church in Spartanbur, 



J C Qt/am*s H. Mcintosh, Jr. 
OO Route 7 

Russellville, Alabama 35653 



Class Notes 



Newspapering is, to me, the most challenging 
and satisfying occupation in the free world. 
There are certain requirements: you should be 
inquisitive without being obnoxious and you 
should know good writing, whether your own or 
somebody else's. And a few other requirements 
come to mind, like nerve. 

On my way to maturity I lived a somewhat 
checkered life. At age ten, I experienced several 
distractions, such as portraying Sir Joseph Por- 
ter, K.C.B., in the Peabody Dem School produc- 
tion of the English musical comedy Pinafore, 
from which I have not yet recovered. About the 
same time 1 produced a neighborhood newspaper 
and got ink all over myself and anybody else who 
would pay a nickel for a copy. 

By the time I reached Sewanee, I considered 
myself ajournalist, having spent more time in a 
print shop editing the Peabody monthly and an- 
nual than I had spent in school. My first break 
on the Mountain came when I got the job as Se- 
wanee rep for the Nashville Banner. Some time 
later I made the mistake of editing the frosh is- 
sue of the Sewanee Purple, a take-off on the real 
thing which did not endear me to the upperclass- 
men. I matured a little with that experience. 

The thing I did that seemed to impress my con- 
temporaries most was joining John Whi taker, a 
classmate, in establishing The Mountain Goat, a 
humor magazine then. Looking back, it appears 
incongruous for John, who became a famous cor- 
respondent of the New York Herald- Tribune, 
covering wars in Ethiopia, Spain. Italy, China, 
and elsewhere, to be editing jokes and silly car- 
toons. Maybe for me, too, but of course we didn't 
realize then that they were silly. We just broke 
out laughing with the rest when anybody read 
aloud a joke in the Goat. But now I don't think it 
was funny. And I'm sure John wouldn't, either. 
(John Whitaker died of a stomach ailment suf- 
fered in China when he was on duty there. He is 
buried on home soil in Chattanooga.) 

I graduated from Sewanee after three years, 
having spent a summer there chasing butterflies 
and girls, which aren't there at other times, or 
weren't. I should have stayed the fourth year and 
spent it in the library, listening to Prof. Tudor 
Seymour Long and Prof. Eugene Kayden, bril- 
liant teachers. But the time was not altogether 
wasted. I spent it studying writing at Columbia 
U. in the daytime and night life in New York 
after dark. Very instructive. 

And then I returned to Nashville to look for a 
job. I called on John H. Nye, managing editor of 
The Tennessean, who was tall and stooped, with 
a great head of white hair and few words. He 
heard me out and then said he couldn't hire me 
because his budget was all allocated. I was suspi- 
cious of what he meant and kept calling on him. 
After three weeks of my nagging him, he told me 
1 could come to work for free, which I did, and 
pretty soon he put me on the payroll at $35 per 
week. I had become a journalist. 

The work was intriguing but sometimes 
alarming, as when the old press broke down in 



Speaking 
of Journalism 

by Coleman A. Harwell, C'26 




the middle of a run and another time when a 
pig(metal) crashed through the ceiling on the 
publisher's desk. 

By that time I had become managing editor as 
Jack Nye had moved up to be editor. I felt impor- 
tant — my salary was $80 — but I really didn't 
know for sure what a managing editor was sup- 
posed to do. I thought about it a while and re- 
membered how, when we were at Sewanee, John 
Whitaker and I planned to work together some 
day in the big city. I telephoned John and shared 
my thoughts with him. He agreed. Then I 
phoned Clem Randau, a New York v-p of United 
Press whom I knew well from his calls on me in 
Nashville. UP was owned by Scripps-Howard 
which also owned the New York World-Tele- 
gram. Clem said he'd look around for me and 
talk with John. 

In less than a month, a miracle happened. Lee 
Wood, editor of the World-Telegram, sent word 
for me to come to see him. He spent several 



College 



hours with me, mostly analyzing copies of The 
Tennessean which I brought along and spread 
out on the floor in a Statler hotel room. He of- 
fered me a job a $80 per week and assured me I 
would be making $125 in no time at all. I 
accepted. 

That was 1932. And as everyone knows now, 
there were no raises then. But I got an 
education. 

The little New York Telegram had been a play- 
thing that Scripps- Howard hoped to develop into 
something big, and it did. The World was a 
giant, publishing morning, evening, and Sunday 
editions and considered by some to be the best 
paper in New York, but it was broke. So Mr. Pu- 
litzer, the dispenser of prizes, sold it cheap. And 
the giant and the mouse were merged. 

To begin with I was on the lobster shift — 11 
p.m. to 7 a.m. — and sat acsoss the news desk 
from Irving Moscow, night editor, who could trim 
a 500 word UP story to 50 words in ten seconds 
and never omit anything important. He layed 
out every news page and rode herd on the press 
room. The paper grew and in a few months I 
shared the editing and loved it. After a year Lee 
called me to his corner and said I was going to 
handle features and have daytime hours. (I was 
happy and Ann cried that night when I told her.) 
In the course of time I worked in every news and 
editorial department and knew every member of 
the staff and every printer. And, oh yes, my sal- 
ary, though no princely thing, went up accord- 
ingly. The World-Tely was a splendid newspaper 
and I was very fortunate in my experience there. 

Six years after I went to New York, Scripps- 
Howard tapped me to be managing editor of its 
Denver paper, the Rocky Mountain News and, al- 
most on the same day Silliman Evans, who had 
just bought The Tennessean, offered me the posi- 
tion of executive editor. I returned to Nashville. 
Mr. Evans, with help from me and others, took 
the paper from bankruptcy to wide renown. 

Following Mr. Evans' death, in 1955, 1 had the 
misfortune of being involved in differences with 
his sons, Silliman, Jr., and Amon Carter Evans. 
I left the paper in 1959. 

After that I returned to another challenging 
opportunity publishing in a small but lively city, 
Cookeville. I bought , the Cookville Herald and 
the Citizen, in 1960. 

Not since my first job as a reporter thirty-four 
years earlier, had I been free to cover the news 
myself. I chose the basic assignments of City 
Hall, County Court House, and education. Com- 
bining all this with writing editorials and mod- 
ernizing the plant, I had a busy and happy life. 

Although I ruffled some feathers, justifiably as 
I saw it, I believe a great majority of Cookeville 
citizens agreed with our positions. The circula- 
tion showed it. 

In our first year, the Herald and Citizen won 
more awards in the annual state-wide contests 
than any other paper in Tennessee. Ten years 
later, at 65, 1 decided to say farewell to journal- 
ism. But I'm still using my Royal portable. 



Paul J. Greeley, C, is a partner in CRS 
Sales, Inc., located in Grand Rapids, Michi- 
gan. He is a manufacturer's representative 
serving the automotive, office, and furniture 
industries He had worked for Keeler Braes 
Co. for the previous thirty years. He now lives 
in Birmingham, Michigan. 

William H. Savage, C, is the president and 
chief executive officer of MIW Investors of 
Washington. MIW Investors is a publicly-held 
real estate investment and savings and loan 
holding company in Washington, D.C. He lives 
in Alexandria, Virginia. 



'CCflotcrifi. Webb 
DQp.O.Box883 

Shelbyville, Kentucky 40065 

Reunion Chairman- 
Robert R.Webb 
P.O. Box 883 
Shelbyville, Kentucky 40065 

Prune is B. Avery, Jr., C, is Director of 
Labor Relations for A.T.&T. Technologies. He 
and his wife, Betty, moved to New Jersey be- 
fore the Bell Systems Divestiture. 

Count Darling, C, has formed his own com- 
pany, Count Darling Associates, which will 
serve the automotive industry as a creative 
consultant specializing in marketing commu- 



.. He and his wife, Janie, live in Bir- 
mingham, Michigan. 

George S. Plattenburg, C, is a financial 
planner with Mutual of New York in St. Louis. 
He writes that he saw Joe McGrory, C'55, 
late last year, and they agreed that they both 
looked the same. They also agreed to keep 
lying- 



Robert B. Ad gent, C, formerly the city 
manager of Brentwood, Tennessee, has joined 
Jacques-Miller, Inc., a real ei 



firm based in Nashville. 
The Rev. George H. Quarterman, Jr., C, 

will be celebrating his ninth year as rector of 
Trinity Church, St. Charles, this year. He 
writes that an addition to the parish house is 
under construction. St. CharleB County is a 
growing suburb of St. Louis with many young, 
rather transient families. Trinity has begun 
one new mission congregation. 

? K r7 Howard W. Cater, Jr. 
O I 3756 East Fairway Drive 

Birmingham, Alabama 35213 

Heyward B. Roberts, Jr., A'53, C, and his 

wife, Peggy, have three children; Mary Ellen 
iB attending Miami University; Katherine is 



Class Notes 



College 



David Evett, C, is still teaching English at 
Cleveland State and still active in theatre as 
an actor. and director. He has written articles 
for a ical magazine and hn.-; .just puhlished a 
volii tie of poem*. St rn iiftcLuups. edited by col- 
!e£(.ii" Leonard Trawick, C'55. He spent last 



i London, where he 
of Faick Councill, C'58, nov 

University of Utah. 



d deal 
i dean at the 



fCleary, Gottlieb, Steen, & Hamilton 
One State Street Plaza 
New York, New York 10004 

J. S. (Jim) Mayson, C, ie living in River- 
side, California, with his wife, Angela. He is 
still practicing medicine and has owned a ra- 
dio station for the past five years. He is no 
longer racing sailboats, but still enjoys motor- 
cycles and airplanes. 

Bruce Samson, C, is the agency chairman 
of the Southwest Florida Water Management 
District in Tampa. 



a 18103 

The Rev. Douglas Evett, C, and wife, Deb- 
orah, are living in Ann Arbor, Michigan. Their 
son, Peter, will graduate from Sewanee this 
June and daughter, Sarah, has been accepted 
into this year's fall class. Son, Matt, graduated 
from Brown University in May of 1984. 

Richard H. Foster, Jr., C, A'56, spent an 
exciting summer as manager of service with 
Coca Cola Bottling of Los Angeles. As man- 
ager of service, he supervised all Olympic sites 
in preparation for Coca Cola products and 
equipment at the 1984 Summer Olympics in 
Los Angeles. 




Carrie. Meg has attended the Sewanee Sum- 
mer Music Center for the past t 
and plans to attend again lias su 



A. Shapleigh (Terry) Boyd III, C, is cur- 
rently the senior resident agent for the De- 
fense Investigative Service in St. Louis. He 
and his wife, Jennifer, have two children, both 
of whom are enrolled at Sewanee. Their son, 
Shap, is a senior, and their daughter, Jenni- 
fer, is a sophomore. 



■s and reside in Rock Hill, South Carol 

Charles S. Joseph, C, is an international 
customer service representative in the Textile 
Fibers Department for the E.I.DuPont Com- 
pany. He and his wife, Jane, live in Wilming- 
ton, Delaware, with their two sons, Robert, 
eleven, and Tom, seventeen. 



Allentown, Pennsylvania 18103 

James R. May, C, and wife, Pat, moved to 
Hood River, Oregon, from Indiana this past 
July. All four of their children are in high 
school. They hope to start their own business 
and are enjoying the mountains, skiing, and 
the beautiful Northwest. 

W. Scott Welch III, C, is still a partner at 
the firm of Butler, Snow, O'Mara, Stevens and 
Cannada, Attorneys. He was recently (Janu- 
ary) elected for membership in the American 
Board of Trial Advocates, an organization for 



The Rev. George L. Reynolds, 
Jr., C'50, was elected in Janu- 
ary the ninth bishop of the con- 
tinuing Diocese of Tennessee, 
which has been formed from the 
three-way division of the Dio- 
cese of Tennessee. The bishop- 
elect has been for nine years 
rector of St. Stephen's Church 
in Edina, Minnesota, but he 
grew up in Lebanon, Tennessee, 
and Sewanee, and after his 
graduation from Sewanee (cum 
laude) and Virginia Seminary 
in 1954, he served a year as 
chaplain at Sewanee Military 
Academy. He also holds a Ph.D. 
from New York University. His 
father George R. Reynolds 
taught and coached at the Acad- 
emy before becoming the first 
director of admissions for the 
College of Arts and Sciences in 
1946 and joining the faculty of 
the mathematics department. 

Bishop-elect Reynolds has 
served churches in Ohio and 
Pennsylvania and held numer- 
ous denominational positions 
from the local to the interna- 
tional level. His wife Barbara 
has been teaching for the past 
nine years in the School of Pub- 
lic Health at the University of 
Minnesota. They have two 
children. 



>£Q Jerry H, 
VjQ500Lim 



Summers 
ndsay Street 
Chattanooga, Tennessee 37403 



E. Wayne Hammett, C, has been promoted 
to director of systems engineering for Cannon 
Mills Company in Kannapolis, North Caro- 
lina. He joined the company in 1980 as a sen- 
ior systems analyst and was promoted to 
manager of manufacturing systems later that ^C^A ^ 
year. He and his wife, Jean, have four daugh- OflC 



G. Edmondson Maddox, C, has been ap- 
pointed vice-principal for faculty at Choate 
Rosemary Hall. He previously served four 
years as the director of summer programs at 
Choate Rosemary Hall. He enjoyed a fall visit 
to Sewanee to interview teaching intern 
candidates. 



Reunion Chairman: 
Douglas J. Milne 
2825 Eldorado Avenue 
Jacksonville, Florida 32210 

The Rev. John Richard Bentley, C, has 

become rector of St. Dunstan's Church in 
Houston, Texas. Since 1977 he has been rector 
of St. Peter's Church in Brenham, Texas. 

Jim Wright, C, would like to know what 
became of Jack Gordon, C'66, of Oklahoma, 
and Spencer Tomb, C'65, of Texas. Jim and 
his wife, Kathy, are living in Darien, Con- 



Marsden L. Moran, C, is doing a lot of 
commuting these days between his architec- 
tural firm, Moran and Partners, in New Ha- 
ven, Connecticut, and his new real estate 
development corporation, Moran Develop- 
ment Corporation, in New Orleans. When not 
in the air. he, his wife, Vicki, and their two 
children live in New Haven. 

Larry J. Thompson, C, and his wife, Ju- 
dith Anne, are the proud parents of a snn, 



:, with their c 



e child. 



'66 



John Day Peake, Jr. 
159 Roberts Street 
Mobile, Alabama 36604 



>nr\DennisM.Hatl 
\JZf747 Channing Drive. NW 
Atlanta, Georgia 30318 

The Rev. Dr. J. Robert Brown, C, is the 

associate rector of St. James's. Wilshire, Los 
Angeles, where he works with Sewanee grad- 
uate, the Rev. Bob Oliver, T'59, rector of St. 
James's. He is also a director of the Academy 
of Performing and Visual arts and a director 
of the Community Counselling Service. He re- 
cently visited the Anglican Province of West 
Africa as president of the Cape Coast Out- 



Winton Blount III, C, president and chief 
executive officer of Blount International, Ltd., 
was among several business leaders whose 
forecasts for 1985 were published in the De- 
cember 31 issue of U.S. News & WorldReport. 




Marine, Inc. 



Charles Wheatley, C, 1b presently an ar- 
chitect in the L03 Angeles office of Skidmore, 
Owings, and Merrill. He is also on the edito- 
rial board of LA Architect, a monthly news- 
paper of architecture and design published in 
Lob Angeles. 



'67; 



Peterson Covert 

Cavert & Company 

Box 1280 

Tuscaloosa, Alabama 35401 



Taber Hamilton, C, is still at the hardware 
store running its tool department. His wife, 
Susan, is a resource teacher in Stamford, Con- 
necticut. His two children, Matthew and Em- 
in the middle and elementary school. 



Hei: 



i the 



lember of the Norwalk PTA council. 
The Rev. Dwight E. Ogier, Jr., C, has 

joined St. Luke's Church in Mobile, Alabama, 
as the associate to the rector. Formerly he was 
vicar of Holy Family Church in Orlando. Flor- 
ida. He is currently studying to complete a 
D.Min. program at Pittsburgh Theological 
Seminary. He and his wife, Babs, have a son, 
Tim, in the sixth grade and a daughter. Robin, 
who lives in England. 

Edwin H. Taylor, C, is interested in cy- 
cling and rode across Iowa last summer. He is 
planning to compete in several cycling events 



Daniel Anderson, C, is currently the di- 
rector of computer systems with Prudential 
Insurance. About a year ago, he and his wife, 
Virginia, moved to New Jersey, where the 
Prudential corporate office is located. He says 
that thiB has been a cold winter with a lot of 
snow in New Jersey. 

William S. Lyon- Vaiden, C, is engaged to 
be married on June 22 to Lynn Davis of Bal- 
timore, Maryland. His wife-to-be teaches 
mathematics and directs a handbell choir. 

Leslie Hobert McLean, C, is the assistant 
headmaster and director of development at 
Olney Friends School in Bannesville, Ohio. He 
and his wife, Dana Lynn, have a four-year-old 

Thomas H. Price, C, writes that he will be 
turning forty this year with no change and all 
is well. He and his wife, Sondra, are living in 
Starkville, Mississippi. 



Charlotte, North Carolina 28244 

Reunion Chairman: 
John W. Toniesen, Jr. 
1600 Charlotte Plaza 
Charlotte, North Carolina 28244 



Wallace Wilson, C, is president of the Ex- 
ecutive Insurance Agency, Inc., of Chickasha, 
Oklahoma. He and his wife, Susan, also live 
in Chickasha. 



Benjamin B. Alexander, C, is one of twenty 
scholars from across the country to be selected 
by the Liberty Fund of Indianapolis to partic- 
ipate in its national Bicentennial Program to 
commemorate the United States Constitution. 
A series of national seminars concerning the 
nature of American liberty will continue 
through 1989 and culminate in a series of pub- 



ander teaches literature and Christian studies 
at Hillsdale College in Hillsdale, Michigan. 

Henry Marshall, Ph.D., C, is expanding 
his practice in clinical psychology in Houston 
and is working with children, adolescents, and 
adults. He is also assisting his fiancee, Dr. 
Rickie Moore, as they do theraputic work- 
shops in Europe. 

Bradford C. Peabody, C, has been elected 
a national officer of Lambda Chi Alpha 
fraternity. 

William A. Pickney, C, and his wife, Con- 
nie, have a baby daughter, Andrea Delores, 
born January 19. They have three other chil- 
dren, Laura, seven; Brian, five; and Kimberly, 
three. Their home is in Decherd. Tennessee. 

J. M. Soaper, C, A'67, married in Septem 
ber of last year and has two stepsons, Ed and 
Eric. He is MIS manager with Citicorp Ac- 
ceptance Company. His wife, Carol, is man- 
ager of telemarketing services with McDonnell 



'681 



' H N - Pendleton Rogers 



Michael Cameron, bom December 31. 

Born on November 21, 1984, Esther de- 
Lancey Moser, to Ed Moser, C, and his wife, 



Mobile. Alabama 36607 



Class Notes 



Light with Foote, Care and Belding Advi 



College 



73 



J„siah M.Daniel II! 
P.O. Box 9158 

itlo.Tesa* 79105 



Scott Bagley, C, is currently a Judge Ad- 
vocate with the Air force Contract Law Cen- 
ter al Wright— Patterson Air Force Base. He 
nnd his wile, Sandra, have- one daughter, Drew, 
who was born in December of 1983. 

Navy Lt. Cmdr. Joel T. Daves, C, recently 
participated in Navy Reserve exercises in 
Louisiana and Florida destgni-d to lest readi- 
ness of the Reserves and to train field medical 

Deboruh S. Davis, C, is living in Aber- 
deen, Mississippi, with her husband. Jerry, 
and their two sons. Scott and Stuart. He is a 
United Stales Magistrate, and she is a partner 
in the law firm of Navarro, Mills, and Davis. 

Dr. John It. M. Day, C, A*69, is a general 
and vascular surgeon in private practice in 
Boulder, Colorado. He has two sons, Luke, five. 
and Colin, four. 

Tom Dolan, C, is a researcher in plant pa- 
thology at the University of California, Riv- 
erside, one of the nation's leading research 
institutions working to nun kit diseases of or- 
chard crops 

The Rev. Donald A. Fishburne, C, is the 
new rector or St Matthew's Church in Dar- 
lington, South Carolina. Previously he was 
(he assistant rector of St. Michael's Church in 
Charleston. 

James D. Phillips, Jr., C, is a staff song- 
writer for the Combine Publishing Company 
in Nashville He is writing country- western 
music for the company. He graduated from 
(lie Miss 1 1 he University of Mississippi! in 1974 
and haa been either a music artist or writer 



ZSouthern Natural Gas Company 
P.O. Box 2563 
Birmingham, Alabama 3520 

Denise I. Bounous, C, is in her third year 
of veterinary school at Oklahoma State Uni- 
versity with only one more year to go. 

Marc Uberman, C, and Lauren Reck- 
nagel Uberman, C'75, are t he-proud parents 
of a baby boy, Jonathan Richard, born Janu- 
ary 5. 1985. 

Cindy (Boatwright) Molder, C, began 
working in New Jersey as a group account 
supervisor for QLM Marketing Services after 
receiving her master's degree in English from 
Columbia University. She is a marketing con- 
sultant and bandies promotions for various 
companies, primarily, at this point, Johnson 
& Johnson. She writes that she is really en- 
joying her work and that she and her husband, 
Tim, really enjoyed seeing their "old chums" 
at homecoming. 

Robert H. B. Spencer, C, A'70, has retired 
from the oilfields and moved to Jacksonville, 
Florida. 

Thomas D. Woodbery, C, has been an ad- 
vertising agency account executive since mid- 
1983! He writes that he is adapting reasona- 
bly well to the Ohio winters after living in 
Florida for four years. He and his wife Alison, 
have two sons, Evan, four, and Frederick, one. 

James It. Polk Van Zandt, C, and his wife, 
Mary Jo. have a son, Thomas Joseph, born in 
December of 1983. They are trying to revital- 
ize the Sewanee Club of the Delta. He has just 
finished two years duty as senior warden and 
[a president of the Iverness Rotary Club in 
Iverness, Mississippi. 



/ The Liberty Corporation 
P.O. Box 789 
Greenville. Souih Carolina 29602 

Reunion Chairman: 
Robert T. Coleman III 
The Liberty Corporation 



Robert M. Kilpatrick, C, and his ^ 



Karen and daughter Katie live in London 
where he is now a solicitor, having studied taw- 
in Chester. England. 
Lt Kathryn tBrice) Kuklish, C, recently 

received a master's degree in business admin- 
istration from l..ini|iln-ll University in North 
Carolina. Her husband, Cpt. Thomas Kuklish, 
pinned on her airborne wings she earned upon 
her successful completion of the Army's basic 
airborne course and five qualifying parachute 
jumps at Fort Bragg, North Carolina. 

George M. Taylor III, C, has been admit- 
ted to partnership in I he Hnrningham law firm 
of Thomas, Taliaferro, Forman. Burr and 
Murray The firm was founded in 1889 by 
Walker Percy and James Weatherly. both Se- 
wanee graduates, and is one of the oldest firms 

Birmingham. 

Tom Whitaker, Jr., C, after serving as an 
assistant state attorney in Pinellas County, 
Florida, for three years, has recently become 
an associate with the firm of Peavyhoufle, 
Grant, Clark, Charlton. Opp. and Martino, P.A. 
in Tampa, Florida. 

John E. Williams III, C, is a partner in a 
C.P.A. firm in Inverness, Mississippi. His wife, 
Frances (Hardy), C'76, and he have two 
daughters They built a house in Inverness in 
the summer of 1983 and feel as if they have 
finally settled. 



Robin (Grefe) Van Alatine, C, and her 
husband Peter have their first child, Lynn Al- 
exandra, born on December 18, 1984. They are 
living in Hamilton, New York. Since gradu- 
ating from Sewanee, Robin worked for two 
years as a writer in public relations for Mid- 
Uunilierland Human Resources Agency in 
Nashville before obtaining a master's degree 
in psychology from Peabodv College of Van- 
derbilt University in 1982. That same year 
she married Peter Van Alstine, a theoretical 
physicist, who was then teaching and doing 
research in Washington, D.C. He is now teach- 
ing at Colgate University. 
The Rt. Rev. Roger Cilley, H, will retire in 
March. He had been a suffragan bishop since 
197(5 — based in Austin, Texas, for most of that 

Robert C. Clark, C, and his wife, Deborah 
R., C'77, have moved from Houston to Chi- 
cago where they live in a north shore village 



called Winnetka Robert was transferred to 
the Exxon Chemical's office in Des Plaines, 
Illinois So far, they, along with their three- 
year-old son, Ross, are enjoying Chicago. They 
are expecting a second child in June. 

Robert Humpidge, C, A'72, married Marti 
Carson on December 16. They make their home 
in Jacksonville, Florida. 

W. Charles Mayer III, C, recently became 
manager of the bond department and senior 
vice-president of AmSouth Bank. 

David C. Parker, C. married Susan Carol 
Wheeler on November 18, 1984, in Graham 
Presbyterian Church in Albermarle, North 
Carolina. The bride is a graduate of Columbia 
College in Columbia, South Carolina, and hold^ 
a master's degree in speech pathology from 
Appalachian State University David is a loan 
officer for State Employees Credit Union in 
Gastonia, North Carolina. Thev reside in 
Shelby. 

Thomas A. Piggott, C, and his wife, Mary, 
have a six-month old daughter. Margaret Rose. 
Also, they are now living in Humbolt, Ten- 
nessee, where Tom is sales manager with Al- 
ton Packaging Corporation. 

Anne (Hughes) Sayle, C, is presently 
working on her master's degree in painting at 
Memphi- Stale University. She and her hus- 
band, Robert, are living in Lake Cormorant, 
Mississippi, and enjoying their two sons, Bob, 
five, and Jim, three. 

John Shober III, C, was married to Lucile 
Carter "Lucv" Glascock on February 2 at Our 
Lady of the Mount Catholic Church on Look- 
out Mountain. 

Wendy (Warden) Williams, C, is a project 
coordinator at H. B. Williams and Associates. 
She and her husband, Ed, live in St. Louis. 



' 7 1 wuliam DuBose 111 



Larry R. Ivens, C, is teaching at Lake For- 
est Country Day School where he has been for 
the past six years. He is currently head of the 
advisor system and head of the science de- 
partment. He has entered the master's degree 
program at Northwestern University and is 
hoping to graduate in the spring of 1986 with 
a M.S. in private school administration. 

Elizabeth Velie Leach, C, and husband, 
Skip, had their first child, John Charles Leach. 
August 31. Skip is still working for Phoenix 
Coca-Cola and they love living in Arizona. 




Friends join Rob Campbell, C'80, and his bride, Dorsey Fenner, after 
their wedding on December 8 in Winter Park, Florida. They were mar- 
ried by theRt. Rev. Donis D. Patterson, bishop of Dallas, and the organ- 
ist was Joseph Running, formerly of Sewanee. The matron of honor was 
the bride's sister, Cathy Fenner Bender, C'81 , and the groomsmen were 
Elliott Jones, C; Jim Rateliff, C; and Claude Barbre, C'79. The couple 
will Hue in Atlanta while Rob continues work on a Ph.D. in clinical psy- 
chology at Georgia State University. 



Michael S. Ingram, C'59, has 
been elected to a six-year term 
as judge of Division F of the 
Fourth Judicial District Court 
for Morehouse and Ouachita 
Parishes in Louisiana. He took 
office in January and has given 
up his law practice in Monroe. 
Mr. Ingram is also a member of 
the University's Board of 
Trustees. 



Ellen (Bartusch) Massey, C, is the owner 

and operator of Massey Vestments and Li- 
turgical Arts in St. Louis, Missouri. 

Kenneth M. Schappert, C, and his wife, 
Lynn, C'78, enjoyed making several trips to 
Sewanee this fall from their home in Decatur, 
Alabama. Ken is an associate with Caddell, 
Shanks, Harris. Moores, & Murphree. Lynn is 
an associate with Blackburn & Maloney, PC. 
They both stay busy with restoring their 1886 
Second Empire home which they report is 
drafty in the winter, but very pleasant in the 

Dana E. (Shepherd) Tumpowgky, C, 

married her husband, William, February 22. 
She is the public relations director at West- 
minster College. He is a producer of NBC af- 
filiate station KUTV in Salt Lake City. They 
have three dogs, and they make their home in 
the mountains of Park City, Utah. 



Sam Davis Elliott, C, married Karen Marie 
Honkanen March 2. He is an associate in the 
law firm of Gearhiser, Peters, and Horton of 
Chattanooga. She is employed by WRCB-TV 
in Chattanooga. 

The plant and flower photographs of Jona- 
than Ertelt, C, have been on exhibit in the 
Nashville area this year and have been re- 
ceiving considerable acclaim. Jonathan has 
worked for the past six years at Cheekwood's 
Botanical Gardens and Fine Arts Center in 
Nashville as a greenhouse specialist and bo- 
tanical education coordinator. 

Ruth (Rohde) Haskell, C. enjoyed some 
time away from editorial duties with Flower 
and Garden Magazine by spending the entire 
month of January in London with her hus- 
band, Harry. Last year Ruth started her own 
business as gardening consultant and garden 
designer. In addition she and Harry do edito- 
rial and creative research for a firm in Zurich, 
Switzerland. 

Laurie Lou Saxton, C, has been promoted 
to manager of sales and technical support in 
the brokerage services department of Liberty 
Life Insurance Company in Greenville, South 
Carolina. She has been with Liberty Life since 



Richard Aguilar, C, married Janet Figu- 
eroa on December 22, 1984. They are making 
their home in San Antonio, Texas. 

R. Phillip Carpenter, C, married Leslie 
Annette Andrews in Greenville, Mississippi, 
on Saturday, February 9, 1985. 

Peter Q. Jenks, C, is a senior at General 
Theological Seminary and will graduate in 
May. He is a candidate from the Diocese of 
Minnesota and is married to the Rev. Laura 
Edwards-Jenks, who will be ordained into the 
priesthood in April. Peter hopes to have his 
ordination date set in June. 

Madge Nimocks, C, began her new job as 
a financial aid officer for the Harvard Gradu- 
ate School of Design (architecture, landscape 
architecture, and urban design programs) in 
September of last year. She is in her fourth 
year of living in Boston. 

We are late in reporting that last summer 
Donna (Finney) Northcutt, C, was awarded 
the ALCPA's Elijah Watts Sells Award for her 



Class Notes 



performance "with high dis 
Certified Public Accountant's examination. 
She and her husband, Mark Northcutt, C, 
reside in Bristol, Tennessee, where Donna is 
employed as a staff accountant with the firm 
of Curtis D. Martin, CPA. 

Diann Blakefy Shoar, C, is a staff assist- 
ant in the English Department at Harvard 
University. Her husband, Forrest, is a 1-L at 
Harvard Law School. She is continuing to write 
and is presently taking a poetry workshop with 
Seamus Heaney. 

Bitsy Rogers Sloan, C, and husband, The 
Rev. John McKee Sloan, T'81, are living in 
West Point, Mississippi Her husband is the 
vicar of the Episcopal Church of the Incarna- 
tion and she is practicing law. 

Alexandra Smith, C, moved from Califor- 
nia to Exeter, New Hampshire, this summer. 



College 



Craig, are the proud parents of an 

ory Drue, born 
seven pounds and six ounces. 

Douglass W. McConnell II, C, is currently 

enrolled in a Ph.D. program in Natural Re- 
source Communications at the University of" 
Idaho. In addition, he is a copy editor for the 
University of Idaho newspaper, the Argonaut, 
an English tutor, an Extension Forestry as- 
sistant, and chairman of the parade commit- 
tee for the Moscow Mardi Gras, Inc. He is also 
the chapter advisor for the Delta Tau chapter 
of the ATO fraternity at the University of Idaho 
and vice-president of the fraternity's alumni 
organization. He and his wife, Sara, live in 
Moscow, Idaho. 



Arlington, Virginia 22203 

Cathy (Fenner) Bender, C8I, and Todd 
Bender, C'78, became parents of a daughter, 
Sara Munro, born on August 15, 1984, in 
Nashville. 

Scott E. Brame, C, is working as a geolo- 
gist for Geophv-.iL> international of Dallas, 
Texas. He is living in Norman, Oklahoma. 

Everett (Bart) DeLuca, Jr., C, married 
Kim Hatesaul December 15 in Plainfield 
Township, Pennsylvania. Other Sewanee 
graduates at the wedding were Matt PLnson, 
C'80, Mark Andrews, C'80, David Dunn- 
Rankin, C'80, Bob Ross, C'80, Jim Lewis, 



'80? 



Eleanor Page Hull, C'81, is hos- 
pitalized by a near-fatal acci- 
dent she suffered while on 
active duty as a Navy officer 
(lieutenant j.g. USNR) in Cali- 
fornia. The injury is called a 
massive cerebral anoxia, and 
her chances of recovery are con- 
sidered very slim. 

Eleanor's mother has asked 
for the prayers of her daughter's 
Sewanee classmates and 
friends. She has also sent a gift 
to the University to establish a 
fund for the eventual endow- 
ment of a choir stall in All 
Saints' Chapel. Mrs. Hull ex- 
pressed the wish that additional 
funds be used to assist the choir. 

At this printing, Eleanor is 
hospitalized in San Antonio, 
Texas. Mrs. Hull's address in 
812 High Key Apartments, 
13012 Oak Terrace Drive, San 
Antonio, Texas 78233. 



Life on the Bench 



New York, New York 10023 

Reunion Chairman: 

Janet Ann Kibler 

112 West 72nd Street, Apt.lOB 

New York, New York 10023 



SP4 Timothy P. Achuff, C, is stationed in 
Fort Knox, Kentucky. 

James (Dale) T. Berry, C, is continuing to 
work on his M.A. in marriage and family 
counseling at the Reformed Theological Sem- 
inary in Jackson, Mississippi. 

John B. Corrin, C, graduated from the 
University of Maine with a B.S. in Forestry in 
1980 and a B.A. in Computer Science in 1982. 
He is data processing coordinator for the 
Maryland Forest, Park, and Wildlife Service. 

Rob Campbell, C, married Dorsev Fenner, 
sister of Cathy (Fenner) Bender, C'81, on 
December 8. They are living in Atlanta where 
Rob is enrolled in a Ph.D. program in clinical 
psychology at Georgia State University. 

Suzanne (Sue) L. DeWalt, C, is a first year 
associate at Kirkpatrick Law Firm and is 
staying busy. The firm has offered her an as- 
sortment of "exotic" business trips to Omaha 
and Harrisburg, Pennsylvania She isanxious 
to get a Sewanee Club started in the Pitts- 
burgh-Cleveland area. She is living in 
Pittsburgh. 

Kathryn C. Larisey, C, and husband, the 
Rev. Frank E. Larisey, C'77, are now living 
in Bristol, Tennessee, with their daughter, 
Rachel. He is vicar of St. Columba's Episcopal 
Church in Bristol. 

Dawn Lopez-Drue, C, and her husband, 




George C. Paine II, C'67, is a true 
man of the law, bankruptcy law 
that is. He is presently serving as 
chief judge of the United States 
Bankruptcy Court for the middle 
district of Tennessee and also as the 
designated judge for the United 
States Bankruptcy Court for the 
eastern district of Michigan. 

Judge Paine graduated from the 
University of Mississippi Law 
School in 1973 after his education 
was interrupted by his service in 
Vietnam. It took little time after his 
graduation from law school to enter 
the legal profession. He began his 
career in law as an associate with 
the firm of Schulman, McCarley, 
Hollins, and Pride until 1976 when 
be became a partner in the firm of 
Chambers, Johnson, and Beckner 
for five years. In 1981, he was ap- 
pointed as judge in the United 
States Bankruptcy Court. 

Judge Paine is active in numer- 



ous professional organizations and 
holds offices in several of them. He 
currently serves as the treasurer for 
the National Conference of Bank- 
ruptcy Judges and is also a member 
of the faculty of the Federal Judi- 
cial Training Center with the Ad- 
ministrative Office of the United 
States Courts. He also serves as the 
editor for a national publication 
dealing with bankruptcy courts in 
the United States and is on the 
board of contributing editors for 
another. 

He is an active member of his 
community. He is a member of the 
vestry of Christ Church and has 
also served as junior warden, chal- 
ice bearer, and layreader. He has 
served on the Board of Directors for 
Outlook Nashville and is presently 
a member of the Board of Directors 
for the Duncanwood Day Care Cen- 
ter and School. 



C'81, Clay Yeatman, C'80, Robert Alves, 
C'81. Chip Tcfft, C'80. and Felton Wright, 
C'79. Kim is a 1983 graduate of Cedar Crest 
College in Allentown, Pennsylvania with a 
B.S. in nursing Bart is winking for Bethle- 
hem Steel anil Kun is working lor Lehigh Val- 
ley Hospital Center. 

BurneyT. Durham, C'78, and Cynthia B. 
Albrecht, C, were married on September 15, 
1984, in Nashville. They are making their 
home in Gallatin, Tennessee. 

SuBan C. Glenn, C. is now working in the 
Orlando, Florida, office of A.T.&T. in their 
computer/data center. 

Jonathan Jones, C, is presently employed 
by W. Lyman Case and Co., a commercial 
mortgage banker, in Fort Lauderdale. He [fl 
looking forward to returning to the Mountain 
for his fifth year reunion. 

George Andrew (Andy) Kcgley, Jr., C, 
finally talked Nan Fullerton, C'80, into mar- 
rying him. The wedding took place on October 
20, 1984. 

Mark W. Lawrence, C, has transferred 
from Chicago to Danville, Pennsylvania, as an 
in-house Mediflex Systems consultant to the 
Geisinger Hospital system. He and his wife, 
Sheri, live in Danville. 

Jim Lewis, C, is now working for Dow 
Chemical Company in the agricultural divi- 
sion in Richmond, Virginia. He' received a 
master's degree in forestry in 1983 from Vir- 
ginia Tech. 

Katherine E, McWhorter, C, is working 
in the office of Senator Daniel Patrick Moy- 
nihan. Moynihan is a United States senator 
from New York. 

Peter M. Neil, C, is currently employed as 
an assistant state attorney for the stale of 
Florida. 

Harriott K. {Greer) Silliman, C, and her 
husband. Troy, are renovating a newly bought 
house in Wilmington, Delaware. She is teach- 
ing kindergarten and "absolutely loving it." 
Troy is a lawyer with the DuPont Company. 

Richard B. Southard, Jr., C, a lieutenant 
(junior grade) in the Navy, is stationed in Sic- 
ily. He was married in February to Laurie 
Angela Hones of Alexandria, Virginia. 

Tamara Williams, C, is living in Tampa, 
Florida, with her husband, Tom. She is in her 
third year of law school. 



'QOCAipMonn 
OjUS52Arlingti 



Ken Bradford, C, is now branch chief of 
recruitment and placement at .Jefferson Prov- 
ing Ground in Madison, Indiana. 

Lucy Clements, C, is working in Duluth, 
Minnesota, helping people with health and 



Sheryl A. (Clouser) Cody, C, graduated 

from Florida Stale University with a master's 
degree in counseling in April of 1984. She and 
her husband, Jeffrey, were married at Trinity 
Episcopal Church in Columbus, Georgia, in 
June of this past year. She is presently work- 
ing as a program therapist in ak'ihol and drug 
abuse with the East Alabama Mental Health 
Center in Opelika, Alabama. Jeff manages a 
computer center with the Tandy Corporation 
in LaGrange, Georgia, They are living in Five 
Points, Alabama. 

David Condon, C, is presently enrolled in 
the London School of Economics working on 
an M.Sc. degree in economics. His course of 
study is urban and regional planning. Future 
plans include law school. 

Lamar Jasper, C, works for a company in 
Philadelphia which packages medical paper 
products. 

Terrie (Sutton) Mathes, C, is the new di- 
rector of public relations at St Andrew's-Se- 
wanee School. Her husband, Jim, is an 
assistant in the development office of Webb 
School in Bell Buckle, Tennessee. 

Lisa Peterson, C, is working for the Amer- 
ican University in Washington, D.C., man- 
aging a residence hall and finishing her 
masters in counseling. 

Erin Russell, C, is finishing her first year 
in the University of Michigan's M.B.A. pro- 
gram. She writes that it is very different from 

Deborah Wheeler, C, is an office manager 
of a NCNB branch. She writes that she is sing- 
ing in the church choir and thinking about 



Class Notes 



graduate school. She is living in Tan 



9QQKttiel 

OQ -16391 



Vera Patricia Ayres, C, married Stuart 
W. Bowen, Jr.. C'82. on December 22, 1984, 
at Christ Church in San Antonio, Texas. 

Richard Johnson, C, is attending the Uni- 
versity of Texas m Austin iind working on a 
masters in secundun Kngh>h education. 

Stewart A. W. Low, C, has been spending 
a great deal of lime in Philadelphia dealing 
wiih family matters, but as spring approaches 
he is planning to leave the NorLh for the South, 

George Morgan, C, is working in the li- 
brary at the University of North Carolina in 
Chapel Hill. 

Daniel Morris, C, received a B.S. degree in 
mechanical engineering at the University of 
Missouri-Rollu in Dt'crniluT nftasl year. He is 
presently working in the San Fernando Valley 
Los Angele 



College 



Amy J. Neil, C, i 

school at Drexel Uni 
Pennsylvania. 
Brian Rogei 



irrently in graduat 
iity in PhiladelphiE 



ntly working t 



ward his M.B.A. degree at the University of 

Baltimore. He is working for a law firm in his 

James C. Wiley, C, is presently in his sec- 
ond vear of medical school at the University 

of Alabama School of Medicine He is living in 



'841 



tin, Texas 78705 



Tim Andreae, C, is now living in Deilrum, 
Massachusetts, jusl outside of Boston. He is 
working as an engineer for the Instron 
Corporation. 

Josephine T. S. Ashcraft, C. is attending 
Delta State University in Cleveland, Missis- 
sippi, and will graduate in August of this year 
with a B.A. in l>u>iness administration. She is 
presently working as general manager of Ash- 
craft Enterprises in Greenwood. Mississippi 

Helen Traci Badenhausen, C, is now en 
advertising account executive for WAKY & 
WVEZ in Louisville, Kentucky. 

Matt Costello, C, was listed inBoston Mag- 
azine as one of the twenty-five most eligible 
Ma.-sjchu setts' bachelors A sign of the times. 

Katby Jones, C, has been working in film 
since returning from a sojourn in Europe. She 
has been helping to recruit projects for the 
Tennessee Film, Tape, and Music Commission 
and has worked as an assistant to the produc- 
tion coordinator of Marie, a major movie that 
was made in Nashville. Kathy was also in the 
movie as a featured extra. 

John Girardeau, C, is with the Peace Corps 
in the hill country of Sri Lanka where he is 
teaching English- He says the mist in the hills 
reminds him of Sewanee. 

John and Laura McKelvey, C, are with 
the Peace Corps in Babahatgnon. the 
Philippines. 

Malcolm Ervin McVay, C, married Eliz- 
abeth Berrien Pitts Saturday, November 24 in 
Birmingham, Alabama. Groomsmen included 
Stewart Hyer Thomas, C'84, of Dallas; 
David Alcee Juge, C'84, of Durham, North 
Carolina; Jack Reed Gardner, Jr., C'84, of 
Mobile, Alabama; and Archibald Thomas 
Reeves ED, C'84, of Selma, Alabama. The new 
Mrs. McVay is the granddaughter of Bishop 
Carpenter of Alabama. 

Susan A. Killen, C, after graduating from 
the University of Mississippi with a B.A. in 
communicative disorders in May of this year, 
plans to begin work on her master's degree in 
August at Memphis State University. 

Edward ScruggB Criddle ED, C, is attend- 
ing the University of Cincinnati pursuing a 
marketing degree. 



A Democratic Fund Raiser 

Timothy S. Holder, C'77, has played an active part in political and gov- 
ernmental affairs since his graduation. From being a political consult- 
ant on several successful Tennessee campaigns to serving as financial 
director for two Presidential candidates, he has served as an important 
figure in the political process. 

After receiving a master's degree in public administration from Mid- 
dle Tennessee State University, he attended law school for a short time 
before returning to Nashville to start his own political, governmental, 
and business consulting firm, Holder Southern Company. While in 
Nashville, he and his firm assisted the successful campaigns of several 
Tennessee politicians. 

In November of 1982, he became the Southern finance director for 
Senator John Glenn's presidential campaign. As Southern finance direc- 
tor, he was responsible for fund raising for the Senator's campaign in 
thirteen Southern states. 

Holder's fund-raising efforts for presidential candidates may have 
stopped for the present time; however, he is helping to raise funds for 
the University as a committee member for the University's Robert S. 
Lancaster Scholarship Fund. He is also raising funds for the National 
Democratic Committee in Washington. 





Tom Dolan, C'73, left, and Ed Moser, C'72, right, "work" 
television commercial starring the Coors Light Beerwolfa 
David Steinberg. 



SSMC 

Sewanee Summer Music Center 







1 mmfW mm h *^m 




nttkVHrV Ol M **l £ 






Ei 


H^KtB 



Nan Fullerton, C'SO, and Andy Kegley, C'81, are joined by friends in 
celebration after their wedding on October 20 in Hilton Head, South Car- 
olina. The couple is at home in Wytneville, Virginia. 



Charles Harrison: The Contingency of Teaching 



(This essay by Andrew Lytle is the 
Foreword to Shakespeare's Insistent 
Theme, a volume of Charles Harri- 
son's essays and occasional writings 
to be published by the University 
this spring. We are pleased to pub- 
lish this essay as a tribute to Dean 
Harrison, who died at home on Jan- 
uary 25.— editor) 



These essays and reviews could only 
be those of a great teacher. They 
suggest classroom lectures, except 
in the reviews which require the 
discretion proper to the variety of 
attitudes engaged. Though Charles 
Harrison's vantages on the same 
subject may differ, his judgment 
and comparisons remain always 
convincing. As a writer as well as a 
teacher he belongs more fully to the 
Academy, insofar as his publica- 
tions may enter the larger forum of 
learning. This extension of the 
llarges formal dis- 
deleting the usual discur- 
; of questions and answers 
on the way to disposing of ignorance 
and lassitude. This is what the con- 
tingency of teaching means. 

It does not mean the plethora of 
publications asked for, even de- 
manded, by administrators. Librar- 
ies of universities groan with third- 
and fourth-rate "scholarly" matters 
whose authors could have spent the 
time better teaching their classes. 
Obviously, with Charles Harrison's 
collection in mind, I do not mean 
that teachers should never be pub- 
lished. But great care should be 



taken lest they be diverted from 
their proper roles. The mere act of 
setting words to print does not as- 
sure them cogent reflection, to use 
one of Harrison's most persistent 
words. 

The "Poet as Witness" and 
"Shakespeare's Insistent Theme," 
two of his most cogent essays, open 
a door to the ideal classroom in ses- 
sion. Here or privately, wherever he 
meets the student, his instruction 
and influence derives from the same 
set of principles and beliefs. This is 
his strength — giving form and di- 
rection to students, eagerly but 
dazedly standing where brook and 
river meet. He knows that instruc- 
tion carries less weight when 
teacher does not love student. He 
need not indulge them, but there 
are times, of course, for clarification 
or interpretation beyond the appre- 
hension of the as yet uninformed. 
This is of the essence of reading lit- 
erature — or of any good instruction, 
for that matter. To read well is to 
enhance and enrich life beyond the 
classroom, so that graduates can en- 
ter and play a better role in society. 
We learn from his insistent theme 
that "Shakespeare's mind is victo- 
rious (quoting Matthew Arnold's 
sonnet) in that it comprehends all 
that we can experience on earth and 
all that we know." 

He further elaborates "...the one 
concern common to the whole cor- 
pus of Shakespeare's works is the 
meaning of social order — actual so- 
cial order and ideal social order." To 



an Elizabethan, he reminds us, the 
word natural has several meanings, 
but its most important synonym is 
ideal. This means Christian order, 
whose feudal forms were being cor- 
rupted but still enclosed the endur- 
ing attitudes of communal living. 
The community of saints was the 
ultimate hope, but the worldly com- 
munity derived from the assump- 
tion that man is made in God's 
image (curiously the most exclusive 
restriction put upon the divine crea- 
tivity). Dante's "His Will is our 
Peace" is the ethical absolute of Me- 
dieval understanding. 

Natural and reasonable were al- 
most synonyms. They affirmed the 
dignity of man and its protection 
through the hierarchies of state and 
family. But when a prince ruled 
from private appetite and will or or 
a father failed to recognize the hu- 
manity of a child, order became 
perverted. Machiavelli's The Prince 
either initiated or defined this 
change in Christian polity, allowing 
the will of the kings and fathers to 
be autonomous. This is the burden 
of the action of Shakespeare's trage- 
dies and more serious plays: the pri- 
vate will against the community of 
man. Bottom the weaver in Mid- 
summer Night's Dream is quoted: "I 
am a man as other men are." Even 
in high estate, Richard II, after 
comparing himself to the sun and 
lion, just before the climax accepts 
his true condition, "I live with 
bread like you..." King Lear in the 
Mount Everest of Tragedy sins both 



"*^f 4r$&c "*lf™" 



as father and king, but in his reun- 
ion with Cordelia he is brought to 
say, "As I am a man, I do believe 
this lady to be my child Cordelia." 

The essayist reduces the complex 
to common understanding, but in no 
way asks the reader to believe that 
such is a full reading or meaning of 
poetry. As an aside he will dispose 
of the heresy that man can create. 
Only God does that. Man imitates 
and in this small way may give an 
undiscovered meaning to his arti- 
facts, the puzzle left by the Creator 
to his creature man. Harrison's 
great learning is apparent not only 
in its direct use but, almost at times 
accidentally, as aside. Probably its 
most stunning instance is his essay 
on Santayana. Through ironic refer- 
ences a profound truth presents it- 
self, to the end that this essay may 
be the best exposure of this gifted 
but difficult man. 

But The Poet as Witness must 
surely be the final statement of 
Harrison's understanding and his 
capacity to deliver it. Here again 
the hard is made easy. To do this he 
evokes both Dante and Shake- 
speare. Dante, he says, is Medieval; 
Shakespeare is Renaissance. He fal- 
ters a little here, but he quickly col- 
lects himself by saying the roots of 
the Renaissance are in "the Medie- 
val past." He knows that any flow- 
ering comes from the substance 
upon which the root feeds. 



itu;?.UuiifAiiir.;iiiHijK 



'Deaths 



Dr. Lucius D. Hill, M'09, a retired San An- 
tonio, Texas, physician; on June 4, 1984. A 
native of Sparta, Dr. Hill received his M.D. 
from Vanderbilt University. 

Quintin T. Hardtner, Jr., A '23, C'27, for- 
mer president of the Urania Lumber Com- 
pany, Ocean Coffee Company, Hardtner 
Lumber Company, Linwood Development 
Corporation, Shreve port Land Company, and 
Hardtner- Edenborn Oil Company; on Janu- 
ary 22, 1985, in Shreveport, Louisiana. In 
addition to his successful business life, Mr. 
Hardtner was extremely active in civic and 
social organizations. Some of his more nota- 
ble services, of the many, many involve- 
ments of which he was a part, are his work 
for the Salvation Army, of which he was a 
life member and also a past chairman, his 
role as an advisor to the YWOA, and his 
being a 32nd Degree Mason. 

Jerome C. Horner, C'25, on November 25, 
1984, in St. Louis, Missouri. Known affec- 
tionately by his friends as "Jack," he was re- 
tired from Southwestern Bell Telephone 
Company. He had been a lifetime 



We have received word of the death of Hor- 
ace M. Wadsworth, C'26, of Bossier City, 
Louisiana, formerly of New Orleans and re- 
tired owner of University Cleaners. At Sewa- 
nee he was a member of Phi Delta Theta. 

Vernon Armstrong Vail, Jr., A'27. of 
Charlottesville, Virginia, retired Army ma- 
jor; on November 22, 1984. A World War I 
veteran, having served with the First Allied 
Airborne Army in Europe, he was a recipient 
of the Bronze Star. After graduating from 
Sewanee Military Academy, Major Vail at- 
tended Mercer University in Macon, Georgia. 
He was a member of St Paul's Memorial 
Church, the New York Athletic Club, the 
Winchester Country Club, and the Red Land 
Club. 

Ben Hamilton Parrish, C'27, former presi- 
dent of M. C. Parrish & Company and a 
member of Delta Tau Delta while at Sewa- 
nee; on July 5, 1984, in Austin, Texas. 

Robert B. Chad wick, C'31, of Birmingham, 
Alabama; in January, 1984, after a long ill- 
ness. Retired from the insurance business, he 
had been an active worker in local Commu- 
nity Chest fund- raising. While at Sewanee, 
he was a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. 

Bleeker Morse, A'31, of Hender6onvil1e, 
North Carolina; on December 11, 1984. He 
was a graduate of Colgate University and re- 
ceived his MBA from Harvard University. 
He served in the Navy as a lieutenant (junior 
grade) during World War n, after which he 
was president of Dispensers Inc. Most re- 
cently, he was an account executive for Mc- 
Carley Interstate Securities Corporation. 

The Rev. John Tennyson Russell, T65, 

rector of St. Mary's Church in Kinston, 
North Carolina, having served churches in 
Indiana, Florida, as well as North Carolina; 
on September 11. 1984. After service with 
the Army Air Corps in western China during 
World War II as personal top secret cryptora- 
pher for Generals Randall, Gilkerson, and 
Chennault, Mr. Russell attended Oberlin 
College in Ohio. He received his M.Div. from 
Seabury Western Theological Seminary and 
his S.T.M. from Sewanee in 1965. He earned 
his Ph.D. from Indiana serving also as canon 
at the Cathedral Church of St. Luke in Or- 
lando, Florida. He was headmaster of Christ 
the King School in Orlando. From 1970 to 
1981, he was on the faculty of Pembroke 
State University in North Carolina and for 
two of those years was a visiting scholar at 
Harvard University. He had been rector of 
St. Mary's since 1981. 

Dr. Henry C. Robertson, Jr., C'31, for- 
mer president of the Medical Society of South 
Carolina; on February 5, 1985, in Charles- 
ton. He received Mb medical degree from the 



Medical College of South Carolina and began 
practicing medicine in 1937. Only a few 
years after beginning his practice, he served 
in the Army during World War II for which 
he received numerous awards. Among these 
awards were three Battle Stars, a Presiden- 
tial Unit Citation, and a Bronze Star with an 
oak leaf cluster. Active in civic affairs, he 
served as a former vice president of the 
Charleston chapter of the American Red 
Cross and on the boards of the United Fund 
and the Salvation Army. He was also active 
and a leader in many professional organiza- 
tions. A member of the Southern Medical So- 
ciety and the American Medical Association, 
he was also a former vice-president of the 
South Carolina Medical Association, a for- 
mer president of the Widows and Orphans 
Society, and secretary on the Board of Com- 
missioners of Roper Hospital from 1956 to 
1973. At Sewanee he was a member of Phi 
Delta Theta and Phi Beta Kappa, and later 
he became a member of Alpha Omega Alpha 
medical honor fraternity. 

John A. Merriman, C'32, retired from 
the Postal Department ten years ago; on No- 
vember 14, 1984, near Sewanee. He came to 
this area to attend St. Andrew's School for 
BoyB and went on to study at the University 
of t he South. During World War II he was an 
aerial photographer in the Army Air Corps. 
While he was employed with the Post Office, 
he made his home in New York and Califor- 
nia, but after his retirement in 1975, he was 
living near Sewanee, where his sister and 
brother also make their homes. 

William S. Lea, C'33, T35, WG3, retired 
priest and former president of the National 
Institute of Families in New York City, edi- 
tor of several church publications and au- 
thor, on October 10, 1984, in Sarasota, 
Florida- 
He earned a B.A. from Davidson College in 
1932, and after receiving his Master of Di- 
vinity, he continued his education at both 
Oxford in England and St. Andrew's in Scot- 
land. Mr. Lea served churches in Tennessee, 
South Carolina, North Carolina, Colorado, 
and Illinois. He was dean of the Adult Con- 
ference at Kanuaga and dean of St John's 
Cathedral in Denver. He was editor of the 
Episcopal Church News, associate editor of 
the Living Church, and associate editor of 
the Anglican Theological Review, and he 
served on the board of the Episcopalian. He 
was also the author of Is GodDead? and 
What Is Man— A Study in Human Identity. 

Roy T. Crownover, C'42, public servant 
in Franklin County for most of his adult life; 
on December 5, 1985, at his home in Win- 
chester. After serving as a lieutenant in the 
Navy in World War D and later transferring 
to the Army Reserve as a captain, he re- 
turned to Franklin County where he Berved 
as the county's Veteran's Service Officer and 
director of Veteran's Farmer Training. For 
twelve years he served as the Franklin 
County Court Clerk, after which he became 
Franklin County Judge in which capacity he 
served from 1966 until 1974. Further service 
to the community included his work as a con- 
sultant for the City of Winchester, coordina- 
tor of the Community Development Block 
Grant for the revitalization of two city neigh- 
borhoods, and city developer. 

The Rev. George Lawson Carlisle, Jr., 
C'43, retired priest of the Diocese of Western 
Louisiana; on October 3, 1984, in Dallas. 
After leaving Sewanee, he attended the Uni- 
versity of Texas, from which he was gradu- 
ated in 1949. He was a graduate of the 
Episcopal Theological Seminary of the 
Southwest and was ordained priest in 1955. 
He served churches in the Dioceses of Texas 
and Northwest Texas before going to serve as 
the Associate at the Church of the Redeemer 
in Ruston, Louisiana. 



Esther Newberry Bruton, widow of the 
first provost of the University of the South, 
Gaston S. Bruton, who also taught mathe- 
matics and chaired the department, was a 
tennis coach, and served as the first and only 
dean of administration, on January 11, 1985, 



Ed Hine, C'49, former vice-president for 
regions and for admissions of the Associated 
Alumni of the University, a founder of the 
Sewanee Club in Rome, Georgia, owner of 
Hine Cotton Company, a cotton merchandis- 
ing firm, subsequently an account executive 
for A. G. Edwards & Sons, a member of the 
New York Cotton Exchange and the Ameri- 
can Cotton Shippers Association; on Decem- 
ber 2, 1984, in Rome, Georgia. A native of 
Rome, he graduated from Darlington School 
there and served for two years in the Navy 
before entering Sewanee. He was an econom- 
ics major and a member of Phi Delta Theta. 
He also attended Georgia Institute of Tech- 
nology. He was a past president of the Na- 
tional Cotton Council and a former director 
of the Atlantic Cotton Shippers' Association. 
He was also a director of the First National 
Bank in Rome. He was a vestryman and for- 
mer senior warden of St. Peter's Church in 
Rome. He and his wife, Barbara, have five 
children, one a Sewanee graduate, Henry 
Hine, C"78. 

Ronald Floyd Howell, C'49, professor of 
political science at Emory University; on 
January 15, 1985. A Fulbright scholar, he 
received his doctorate from Johns Hopkins 
University and a political science degree 
from the University of Strasbourg in France. 
As an author, his work had been published 
in several political science publications. He 
taught at Jacksonville State University, the 
University of Reno, and New York Univer- 

Peyton NaDe Rhodes, rT53, president 
emeritus of Rhodes College, formerly South- 
name to honor him for his many years of 
cember 1, 1984, in Memphis. 

George Alfred Garratt, 11 * 57, who helped 
institute forestry instruction at Sewanee 
where be taught from 1923 to 1925, going on 
to the Forestry School of Yale University to 
serve as dean from 1939 to 1966; in May, 
1984, in Connecticut. While in Sewanee, he 
served as the University forester and devel- 

forest lands. He was president of the Society 
of American Foresters in 1958-59, and he 
was the author of many professional books 

and articles, 

Katberine Anne Lytle Liggett, A'62, 
daughter of novelist Andrew Lytle; on De- 
cember 22, 1984, in Pensscala, Florida. She 
was a past president of the Mira PI ores Gar- 
den Club in Pensacola and also a board 
member of the Junior League and the Pensa- 
cola Museum of Art. 




Edward W. Hine 



Dixie Williamson Vaughn, of San An- 
gelo, Texas, who was a matron of Cleveland 
Hall in Sewanee from September 1968 until 
May 1973; on December 11, 1984. at her 
home. She had also been a teacher at Sewa- 
nee Military Academy and the Sewanee 
Learning Center as well as at Clark Memo- 
rial and Good Shepherd schools. She was a 
graduate of Peabody College and a member 
of Delta Kappa Gamma, the United Daugh- 
ters of the Confederacy, and the Daughters of 
the American Revolution. 

Charles Trawick Harrison, dean of the 
College of Arts and Sri™r« f the Univer- 
sity of the Sooth from 1952 to 1957. the Jesse 
Spalding Professor of English, emeritus, at 

ing author to the Sewanee Review and other 
Bcholarly publications; at his home in Sewa- 
nee on January 25, 1985. Dr. Harrison came 
to Sewanee in 1947 from the College of Wil- 
liam and Mary in Williamsburg, Virginia. 
He bad previously taught at Hobart College, 
the University of Alabama, and Boston Uni- 
versity. He held an A.B. degree from the 
University of Alabama, where he was a 
member of Phi Beta Kappa, and M , A . and 
Ph.D. degrees from Harvard University, 
where he was a Dexter Traveling fellow in 
1932. In addition to bis many other contribu- 
tions to Sewanee as author, professor, and 
dean, he was the designer of the Burwell 
Garden adjoining All Saints' Chapel. Memo- 
rial gifts may be sent to the Harrison Publi- 
cation Fund. (Please see related material 
elsewhere in this issue — editor.) 




Charles Harrison 



CD 



CD 

CD 

o 








...i.V/ •• .?■ 










t 



We Se\s/Sqee ISgws 



The University of the South, Sewanoe. Tenni 




highlights 



John E. Booty steps down as dean of 
the Seminary. 



Memories of the ice storm of 19B5 
will last for a long time. 
Page 2 

Financial aid is tight but still 
available for qualified students. 
Page 4 . 

Coleman Harwell. C'26, looks back 
on a rich career and his start at 
Sewanee. 
Page 24 



Gy^sT" &. ^^ JUNE 1985 ^^^^ T^ ^T 



Atlanta's Child Elected 
Nineteenth Chancellor 



One ofSewanee's most loyal sons, 
the Rt. Rev. Charles Judson Child, 
Jr., C'44, T'47. H'78, bishop of At- 
lanta, is the nineteenth Chancellor 
of the University, elected May 3 by 
the Board of Trustees. 

Bishop Child was installed the 
afternoon of his election in a simple 
but moving service bv retiring 
Chancellor Furman C. Stough in 
All Saints' Chapel. Bishop Child 
will serve a term of six years. 

The new Chancellor is a native of 
New Jersey. He was graduated from 
both the College and the School of 
Theology and did graduate work at 
St. Augustine's College in Canter- 
bury, England. 

After his ordination to the priest- 
hood. Bishop Child served sixteen 
years as rector of St. Bartholomew's 
Church in Ho Ho Kus, New Jersey. 
He was called to be the canon pas- 
tor of the Cathedral of St. Philip in 
Atlanta in 1967. In October of 1977, 
he was elected suffragan bishop of 
the Diocese of Atlanta and was con- 
secrated in 1978. He was installed 
as the bishop of Atlanta in Novem- 
ber of 1983. 



In the Diocese of Newark, he 
served as chairman of the Commis- 
sion on Mutual Responsibility and 
was a member of the Board of Ex- 
amining Chaplains. He served on 
the Executive Board of the Youth 
Consultation Service and was chair- 
man of the diocesan College Com- 
mittee. He was a diocesan 
.representative to the Anglican Con- 
ference held in Toronto, Canada, in 
1963. 

He chaired the House of Bishops 
music committee at the 1982 Gen- 
eral Convention and helped shep- 
herd the new hymnal through the 
convention. 

The citation on the occasion of the 
presentation of his honorary degree 
read, in part: "For his deep commit- 
ment to the pastoral ministry of the 
Church; for his constant concern for 
high educational standards for the 
Church's priesthood; for his devo- 
tion to the whole Anglican Com- 
munion; and for his leadership in 
Episcopal office, the University of 
the South confers upon him the de- 
gree of Doctor of Divinity, honoris 



Century II Volunteers 
May Have Goal in Sight 



A centerpiece of the later stages 
of the campaign will be endowed ac- 
ademic chairs, which are being 
sought through gifts from the own- 
ing dioceses. Details of the plan 
were also announced at the Board of 
Trustees meeting. 

Another crucial part of the cam- 
paign is the Alumni Phase of Cen- 
tury II. The completion of this 
phase was planned during the an- 
nual meeting of the Alumni Council 
May 4. With the leadership and aid 
of alumni volunteers, who are con- 
tacting alumni, several hundred ad- 
ditional gifts are anticipated. The 
goal of the Alumni Phase is $1 mil- 
Earlier this year, 460 alumni 
pledged an average of $185 each 
during a student-led phonathon-. 
The more than $85,000 exceeded 
the 1984 phonathon pledges by over 
$45,000. 



The Century II Campaign crossed 
the $43-million mark this spring, 
and campaign leaders were talking 
optimistically of reaching the $50- 
million goal by Founders' Day, Oc- 
tober 7. 

Allan C. King, C'51, of Houston, 
general chairman of Century II, 
was in Sewanee in early May, dur- 
ing the meetings of the Board of Re- 
gents and the Board of Trustees. He 
said the campaign organization has 
some important individual pros- 
pects in mind "but not $7 million 
worth." He called upon all ofSewa- 
nee's friends to direct their atten- 
tion toward the successful 
completion of Century II. 

In speaking of the value of Sewar 
nee, he said students can get some- 
thing at Sewanee they cannot get 
anywhere else. 




Commencement 1985 



Amidst applause and bright sun- 
shine the University's newest 
alumni processed out of All Saints' 
Chapel May 26. following the Uni- 
versity's U7th spring Commence- 
ment for the conferring of degrees. 

Many of the graduates' friends 
and relatives unable to find seats in 
the Chapel sat in chairs on the lawn 
where they could hear the proceed- 
ings through speakers. Following 
the service, those outside the 
Chapel lined up on either side of the 
sidewalk and applauded the new 
graduates as they passed through. 

The University conferred degrees 
on 230 candidates from the College 
of Arts and Sciences and eighteen 
candidates from the School of Theol- 



ogy. One hundred and ninety-four 
candidates received their Bachelor 
of Arts degrees with 36 receiving 
their Bachelor of Science degrees. 
The School of Theology awarded 
two Doctor of Ministry degrees and 
sixteen Master of Divinity degrees. 
Four honorary degrees were also 
conferred during the Commence- 
ment convocation. Honorary Doctor 
of'Divinilv degrees were awarded to 
the Rt. Rev. Alex Dockerv Dickson, 
Jr.. T'58. bishop of West Tennessee, 
and to the &ev. John Herbert 
MacNaughton, rector of Christ 
Episcopal church in San Antonio. 
Texas, and baccalaureate speaker. 
Matthew Costigan, treasurer of the 




Ngws 



Commencement 

National Episcopal Church, re- 
ceived an honorary Doctor of Civil 
Law degree, and an honorary Doc- 
tor of Letters was conferred upon 
Bertram Wvatt-Brown, C'53, profes- 
sor of historv at the University of 
Florida. 

The valedictory address was 
given by Roger Glenn Sisson of De- 
lano. Tennessee, a graduate in his- 
tory. Arnold Henry Frishman, Jr.. 
of Meridian. Mississippi, a graduate 
in political science, was the 
salutatorian. 

The annual baccalaureate service 
was held the day before graduation 
as graduates, parents, relatives, 
and friends Tilled All Saints' to hear 
the Rev. John Herbert Mac- 
Naughton deliver the address. In 
the address, he challenged the Class 
of 1985 to hecome heroes in today's 
world "by using the Apostles at 
Pentecost as role models." 

"They possessed three traits that 
mav be used by vnu to be heroes: 




Cover: Newly installed Chancellor 
Judson Child, bishop of Atlanta, 
left, is welcomed by Bishop Stough. 



The Chancellor and faculty lead the graduates ft 
Saints' Chapel. 

First, live life on the best pi 
you know, regardli 

circumstances; second, 
do not let criticism discourage you, 
for anybody can be a critics; third, 
heroic behavior is possible thanks 
to the intervention of God. Mr. 
MacNaughton concluded by telling 
the graduates that the world needs 
and needs them today. 



Pamela Royston , assistant professor of English . says fat 
well to graduate John Sims Baker, f Photo: Clay Scott} 



«"SewSqee I^ews 




JUNE 1985 




Volume 51. N 


imber2 


Latham W. Davis. 


Editor 


Beeler Brush. t"68. Alumni Editor 


ClaJ Scott. Assista 


nt Editor 


Advisory Editors 




Patrick Anderson 


C'57 


Arthur Ben Chill 
Llu-abelh N (hit 


. C'35 


Jo^PhB Cummi 


B.Jr..C*f 


SlarkeyS Plylhe 


Jr., C'56 


The Rev William 


N McKeachic t 66 


DaleE Richardso 




Charles E Thoma 


s. t"27 


Assoc lated Alumn 


Officers 


Jesse L. Carroll. , 


r . C'69. President 


M. Scott Ferguson 


C79, Vice-President fo 


Admissions 




Dennis M. Hall, C'69. Vice-President for 


Bequests 





Stuart Child's. C49. Vice-President fo 

Regions 
R. Lee Glenn III. C'57, Chairman of the 

Alumni fund 
The Rev. W Robert Abstem II. T'65. T'78, 

Vice-President for the School of Theology 
C Beeler Brush, C 68. Executi 



Dean John E. Booty, top center, is surrounded by School of Theology gradu 
ates. from left, kneeling. Carol Schwcnke. Bill Whtsenhtmt. John Frits- 
chner. Mark Jenkins, and Allan Conkltng. and standing. Stephen Paul, 
Russell Sherman. Clark Lowenfield. Roberta Mogensen, Bill Squire. Joe 
Porter. Bill Bailey. Joe Diaz, and B 



abel lo the above address 



Nick Williams and the Sewanee Spirit 



by Ward Ritchie, C*28 

The new Nick B. Williams Chair of 
English Literature has been funded 
with a grant of $750,000 from the 
Harry G. Steele Foundation of Cali- 
fornia. Nick Williams, an honorary 
Doctor of Civil Law from the Uni- 
versity of the South, lives in semi- 
retirement in the seaside commu- 
nity of South Laguna Beach in Cali- 
fornia with his wife Barbara Steele 
Williams, the daughter of Harry G. 
Steele. From 1951 until 1971 he 
was managing editor Df the Los An- 
geles Times. Now at the age of sev- 
enty-eight, he spends his days 
puttering in the garden, watching 
the ever-changing character of the 
endless ocean from a comfortable 
chair by the panorama window, and 
writing reviews of the quantities of 
mystery novels with which the book 
editor of the Times manages to fill 
Nick's study. 

As the generous gift indicates, 
Nick Williams has an abiding loy- 
alty to the University of the South, 
filled with memories of those days 
in the mid-twenties when he was a 
student on the campus. Then, there 
were at most two hundred students 
in this all men's school, yet it was a 
member of the powerful Southern 
Conference in athletics, comprised 
of such schools as Alabama. Tennes- 
see, Tulane, Georgia Tech, and Se- 
wanee's particular arch-rival, 
Vanderbilt. Not too many games 
were won against these powerful 
opponents, but when there was an 
occasional victory, especially over 
Vanderbilt. it erupted into a wild, 
hysterical holiday. On one such oc- 
casion even one of the college build- 
ings was set afire. 

When Nick was hardly more than 
a baby in 1909 or 1910, his father 
and mother attended a football 
game in Birmingham in which Se- 
wanee was playing the University 
of Alabama. She was especially im- 
pressed with the play of Frank 
Alexander Juhan. Years later, as 
Bishop Juhan, he visited the Wil- 
liamses in Fort Worth and con- 
vinced Mrs. Williams that the 
University of the South was the 
proper choice for her son, Nick, who 
was by then a senior in high school. 
And so he abandoned the plains of 
Texas for the mountain campus of 
Sewanee. 

He registered in the great book 
which contained the names of gen- 
erations of matriculants as the 
3274th entering student. His head 
was soon shaved, as was the tradi- 
tion with all freshmen, and he was 
given a room in the old Sewanee 
Inn, now called Elliott Hall. It was 
then a dormitory during the school 
terms and was transformed into an . 
attractive hotel during the i 



months. He was pledged Kappa Al- 
pha fraternity and the brothers, 
taking a dim view of his associates 
in the Inn, arranged to transfer him 
to rooms in Saint Luke's. Whether 
this improved the caliber of his 
companions is questionable, as he 
related in a letter to Trudy Mignery 
of the library in 1978. He and a cou- 
ple of other students in Professor 
Gass's Greek class attempted to put 
together a monumental "snow" job 
to impress the good professor. Their 
masterpiece has been preserved in 
the duPont Library together with 
Nick's letter: 

J am enormously (and nostalgi- 
cally) indebted both to you and to 
your daughter for the transcript. 
translation, and resketchmgof'The 
Civilization of the Hellenes." 

The original sketches. I believe, 
were done by Cleve Williams, a fel- 
low Kappa Alpha ahd a coinhabi- 
tant las was Henry Bell Hodgkins) 
of St. Luke's— although my own 
suite-mate was George Mahoney, 
freshman iclass '26). football cap- 
tain, anda star (I think) thereafter. I 
don't now recall what or how much 
Henry Bell and I contributed, but 
surely something, if only the ecstat- 
ics of corn whiskey — doubtless 
hauled up from the cave and the 
cabin of Aunt Lizzie's Dog Tooth 
Gal. 

Quite obviously all three of us, 
and certainly I, had been negligent 
in the usual routines of scholarship 
in Henry Markley Gass's course on 
Greece, and were trying, by smart- 
aleckness. to seem smarter than we 
were. I'm not now sure about Henry 
Bell, but I think Cleve and I were 
dawdlers and poseurs, pretending to 
remember more of what Dr. Gass 
said than in fact we did — and thus 
faking it, rewriting Plato, 

Cleve (for all that) was a legiti- 
mate hero, which I never was. After 
I got to California, in 1931, 1 read 
an Associated Press dispatch from (I 
believe) Tacoma, or maybe Spokane, 
reporting that Cleve, by then an As- 
sociated Press bureau chief, calmly 
and deliberately picked up a bomb 
that had been planted in the office of 
a newspaper there and walked out of 
the building with it, then tossed it 
from sidewalk to middle of the 
street, where it exploded thunder- 
ously. And I do remember how de- 
pressed I was to read an AP report 
that Cleve had been killed in a 
tank — an armored vehicle— accident 
at what had been and later was 
again to be the Santa Anita race- 
track in Arcadia, not far from Los 
Angeles. I had not known he was 
there— this was in that first year of 
American involvement in World 
War II, when we did not know 




whether to expect invasion from the 
east (Germany) or the west (Japan). 
I was living in Pasadena by then — a 
half-hour's drive from Santa Anita. 
We could have had a 
time that Cleve couldgefa one-day 
pass. But he did not kndw how close 
to him I was, nor did I know— until 
the report of it came across mv desk 
at the Times. 

Our collaborator on the "Civiliza- 
tion of the Hellenes," Henrv Bell 
Hodgkins, was when I knew him ad- 
dicted to the plus-fours of that time 
m the early twenties—a sort of very 
baggy pants that buckled at the 
knees and drooped below them— plus 
two-toned shoes, usually tan-and- 
white but sometimes black-and- 
white. And of course knee-length 
and sort-of- Argyll socks. But what I 
remember most about Henry Bell, 
except for his enormous good humor. 
was the night in Saint Luke's when 
all of us were over-indulging in 
Aunt Lizzie's infamous decoction — 
Cleve. Henry Bell, Mahoney. God 
only knows who else, and me — when 
Henry Bell produced from some- 
where an enormous and ornate pis- 
tol, doubtless a family heirloom, and 
after a mock-heroic farewell pointed 
it at his temple and — while we 
screamed— pulled the trigger. No 
blast, no blood— we thought it enor- 
mously comical. But Mahoney, al- 
ways serious, then chided Henrv 
Bell for (a) scaring the hell out of us 
and(b) taking a chance like that. 
"But it wasn't loaded— I knew it 
wasn't loaded, it was just a spoof." 
said Henry Bell, and pointed it to- 
ward the ceiling and pulled the 
trigger. 

There was an enormous explosion. 
When we looked up, there was a hole 
the size of a golfball in the plaster, 
and seconds later the residents of the 
suite above came thundering down 
the steps, cursing step by step — the 
bullet had passed through their 
suite and on through the ceiling 
above them, and they thought it was 
not funny. Neither did we, nor did 
Henry Bell, I suppose, for he had 
fainted. Or passed out cold. 



Life on our landing of Saint 
Luke's was tumultuous. Mahoney 
and I once heard a frightful din in 
the suite across the way, a suite 
shared by Cleve and Majl Ewing. a 
student of French literature, and a 
short, stocky theologian whose name 
iGod forgive me) I cannot recall- 
Reams, I think. When the screams 
became excessive. Mahoney and I left 
the crock of beer we were attempting 
to brew (it failed subsequently, and 
we poured it out the window! and 
charged across the landing. It 
seemed that Majl, using an epce, 
was dueling with Reams, using a 
Turkish scimitar, and that Majl 
pinked him. drawing a little blood 
and enraging him. Reams, much (he 
smaller, then charged with the mon- 
strous slashes of the scimitar, a 
sight so terrifying thai Mail (led into 
his clothes closet, slammed the door, 
and clung furiously to its knob when 
Mahoney and I arrived. Reams was 
hacking that closed door to splinters, 
blow after blow with htm scimitar. 
cutting his way through to get at 
Majl, and in the process shredding 
several ofMajf's fanciest suits, 
which were hanging from hooks on 
the inside of the door. Mahoney, for- 
ever a hero, at football or whatever, 
persuaded Reams to cut it out. 



Williams 



I later saw MajLl think, on the 

beach at Santo Monica, here in 
Southern California, but I was too 
timid, or too engrossed With the gor- 
geous redhead who was with me, to 
speak to him. I think tt was the red- 
head that diverted me from doing it. 
She could have diverted me from far 
greater— and. do you knowiwhwh of 
course von couldn't know), I can't 
now even recall her name. But I re- 
call ail else about her. It was not the 
day for a Sewanee reunion. 

My wife Barbara, who is not a 
redhead and never was— she passed, 
she tells me, briefly through an in- 
carnation as a Harlow blonde but 
that was before I knew her— some- 
times yawns these days when I try to 
tell her of the greatness of Sewanee 
and my time there, and sometimes I 
yawn (behind my palm) when she 
tells me of her time at Vassarand 
later at Mills in Oakland. It seems 
that we never quite recover from the 
delightful and often astonishing va- 
garies of our springtimes, for then 
we had the world by the tall, even 
the world was not then and has not 
since been totally aware of it. 

But what matters is, we thought 
we had it that way then. 

Nick, as he recalls, was somewhat 
chubby in his college days, but he 
aspired to the glory that seems to be 
bestowed upon athletes, and also he 
hungered after a seat at the train- 
ing table with its special delicacies. 
In his sophomore year he went out 
for track. Not being fast enough for 
the dashes, nor husky enough for 
the weights, the coach designated 
him as a miler. This was a tough as- 
signment for the pudgy young fel- 
low, but he persisted even though 
there were several faster men than 
he in that event. When the Vander- 
bilt meet came, the coach came up 
with some brilliant strategy. He put 
Nick in the mile run as a pace 
maker, telling him to start out run- 
ning as fast as he could, perhaps 
tempting the Vanderbilt milers to 
follow him and wear themselves out 
before the finish of the race. It 
didn't exactly work out that way. At 
the half mile mark he was a good 
two hundred yards ahead of the 
field, but he was tiring fast and 
gradually was passed by all of the 
runners, galloping toward the fin- 
ishing line. He was so far behind 
that all had finished and he was 
alone on the track. The crowd, Se- 
wanee and Vanderbilt rooters alike, 
began cheering his plucky determi- 
nation to finish. He barely made it, 
falling exhausted on the finishing 
line. That night, whether it was for 
victory or defeat, there was a cele- 
bration at the Phi Gamma Delta 
house. During the festivities Nick 
stumbled and rolled down the hill, 



severely injured from exhaustion. 
That was his farewell to Sewanee. 
He was taken back to his family 
home in Fort Worth where he was 
bedridden for some four months. 

Eventually he recovered suffi- 
ciently to resume his education at 
the University of Texas from which 
school he graduated in 1929 to be- 
gin his long career in the newspa- 
per field. His first job was with the 
Fort Worth paper where he was em- 
ployed as a copy editor and headline 
writer. After a stint with the Nash- 
ville Tennessean he moved to Cali- 
fornia in 1931, where his mother 
was then living. He was soon em- 
ployed by the Los Angeles Times, 
which he served for forty years un- 
til his retirement in 1971, then 
being the managing editor. 

At Sewanee his literary achieve- 
ments consisted only of a flow of 
poems, which he continued to write 
for several years until he decided it 
was not his particular talent. He 
gradually turned to writing short 
stories with considerable success. 
He sold stories to the Saturday Eve- 
ning Post, Colliers, and numerous of 
the pulp magazines. At one time he 
was considering giving up his news- 
paper job, as he was making more 
money with his writing than he was 
getting on the paper. 
" x Jt is a great pleasure to Barbara 
Steele Williams that this gift could 
be made to the University of the 
South, honoring as it does her hus- 
band, Nick B. Williams. 

H. Ward Ritchie, C'28, ofLaguna 
Beach California, has helped raise 
the standard of fine printing during 
decades of owning and operating the 
Ward Ritchie Press in Southern 
California. He shows an artful and 
pleasant style of writing as well in 
this article about his friend and fel- 
low alumnus. Nick B. Williams. 



Trustees Fill May Meeting 



One hundred and five members of 
the Board of Trustees gathered on 
the Mountain May 2 and 3 to hear 
reports on the state of the Univer- 
sity, to tend to some routine busi- 
ness, and to elect a new Chancellor, 
five other members of the Board of 
Regents, and the chaplain. 

The plenary sessions of the board 
were preceded by more than a day 
of orientation meetings for new 
trustees, who this year number al- 
most fifty. The total number of ac- 
tive trustees is more than 140 and 
has been increasing nearly every 
year as the number of owning 
dioceses has increased. 

In attendance for the 1985 meet- 
ing were twenty-two bishops, 
eighty-three clerical and lay trust- 
ees, and ten non-trustee regents. 

As expected the highlight of the 
meeting was the election of the 
Chancellor on Friday afternoon. 
The choice of the trustees was the 
Rt. Rev. Charles Judson Child, Jr., 
C'44, T'48, H78, bishop of Atlanta 
since 1983. He was the sole nomi- 
nee for Chancellor presented by the 
nominating committee; however, 
the Rt. Rev. Scott Field Bailey, 
bishop of West Texas, was nomi- 
nated from the floor. Both men have 
been avid supporters of the 
University. 

Within two hours of his election. 
Bishop Child, who had returned 
home from Canterbury. England. 
onlv the day before, was installed in 
a service in All Saints' Chapel. 

The trustees selected four of their 
own to serve on the Board of Re- 
gents. They are the Rt. Rev. C. 
FitzSimons Allison, C'49, bishop of 
South Carolina; Gerald L. DeBIois, 
C'63, of New Orleans; Harold Eus- 
tis, C'37, of Greenville, Mississippi, 




Followed bv retired Louisiana bishop and former Chancellor Girault 
Jones, T'28. H'49, the Rt. Rev. Duncan M. Gray, Jr., T53, H'72, of Mis- 
sissippi, and the Rt. Rev. Willis R. Henton, H'72, of Western Louisiana 
process to the trustees convocation. (Photo: Lyn Hutchinson) 



and the Rev. William B. Trimble. 
Jr., C'62. T'69. of Memphis, Tennes- 
see. Prime F. Osborn III of Jackson- 
ville, Florida, was re-elected to the 
Board of Regents as a nominee of 
the regents. 

In addition, the Rev. William W. 
Millsaps was re-elected to a four- 
year term as University chaplain. 

The board heard reports during 
the plenary sessions from C. Cald- 
well Marks, C'42, retiring chairman 
of the Board of Regents; from Vice- 
Chancellor Ayres; from Allan C. 
King, C'51, general chairman of the 
Century II campaign; from William 
U. Whipple, vice-president for de- 
velopment; and from the Rt. Rev. 
Harold C. Gosnell, H'56, retired 
bishop of West Texas, who pre- 
sented a plan to seek funding for 
professorships from the owning 
dioceses. 

Chancellor Furman C. Stough, 
bishop of Alabama, also gave his 
annual address in All Saints' 
Chapel the day before his six-year 
term ended. 

Mr. Marks emphasized the prog- 
ress in several areas that the Uni- 
versity has made in recent years, 
noting the retirement of debt and 
the accumulation of surplus funds, 
while faculty salaries have been in- 
creasng, the University's contribu- 
tion to student aid has increased, 
and improvements in physical facil- 
ities have been made. In enumerat- 
ing the fiscal and academic 
strengths of the University, Mr. 
Marks said, "The University is 
stronger than it has ever been." 

The Vice-Chancellor recognized 
and thanked several members of 
the Board of Trustees who have 
made special contributions, among 
them retiring Chancellor Furman 
Stough, Mr. Marks, and Mr. King. 

Mr. Ayres said that academic 
honors continue to come to students 
and faculty members at Sewanee. 
He spoke of spiritual life and the ac- 
tivities inspired and developed 
through the work of the chaplaincy. 
He said the social life is improving 
and is less dependent upon alcohol 
than it once was. and he mentioned 
the improvements in the athletic 
program. 

Mr. Ayres expressed his sorrow 
about the resignation of Dean John 
E. Booty, but he was happy to be 
able to announce that Dean Booty 
would be returning to the campus to 
teach after next year. 

The Vice-Chancellor said he also 
wanted to take the opportunity to 
thank publicly Provost Arthur M. 
Schaefer for his management and 
noted that this year will be the 
eighth consecutive year that the 
University will close its books with 
a surplus. 



ISgws 



In his final address as Chancellor, 
delivered to members of the Board of 
Trustees and the University commu- 
nity in All Saints' Chapel, Bishop 
Furman Stough was able to look 
back upon the six years of his tenure 
with satisfaction— with pride in his 
University. From his experience, he 
also spoke of the problems and chal- 
lenges that Sewanee still faces. His 
words were not those of idle retire- 
ment, for he has made himself avail- 
able as a nominee for Presiding 
Bishop at this year's Episcopal Gen- 
eral Convention. Following are ex- 
cerpts from Bishop Stough's May 2 
address: 



Our Freedom in Christ 



what I am 
accept tha 



by the Rt. Rev. Furman C. 
Stough, C*51, T*55, H'71 

Under the mercy of God, it has been 
my particular privilege and joy to 
serve as your Chancellor these past 
six years. They have been vigorous 
years of growth and development 
for the University under the superb 
leadership of the Vice-Chancellor, 
Robert Ayres. I would use the words 
quality and enhancement to charac- 
terize this period. The quality of the 
student body and the quality of aca- 
demic instruction has been en- 
hanced; the financial foundation of 
the University has been solidified; 
and the spiritual life has been bols- 
tered. The future of this University, 
as a molder of men and women 
steeped in the liberal arts and 
equipped with a world view that 
has the potential for reshaping soci- 
ety into a more humane and habita- 
ble place for all people, has been 
insured. 

Underlying all of this, I continue 
to believe that the basic purpose of 
this University is to produce men 
and women who are free in Christ. 
These are men and women who live 
their lives up to a point as everyone 



else — men and women who experi- 
ence the same laws as all, who have 
the same desires and needs of all, 
who have to pay taxes and work 
and sleep and eat like all — men and 
women who feel pain, suffer loss, 
and do not always achieve impor- 
tant goals. Yet, within the restric- 
tions imposed upon us all, they are 
capable of doing surprising and as- 
tonishing things. They act freely. 
They speak freely. They do not 
struggle to prove freedom because 
their free acts and words are the 
very center of their being. Around 
them are hundreds of people who 
slouch through each day with no 
sense of freedom. They have sub- 
mitted to a yoke of slavery. They 
simply react to what is required; 
they buy what glamorous models 
tell them to buy; they do what 
stronger personalities tell them to 
do; they speak in whatever cliches 
the jargon of the day provides them. 
And yet, in spite of this, there are 
people who live freely, who are not 
impressed by the crowds. 

The fascinating thing about all of 
this is that the symbol that these 
people have chosen to represent the 
free life is the cross — the instru- 
ment of a cruelly determined death. 
The secret of what it means to be 
free in Christ lies in the cross.... 

What God does is to resurrect. 
The cross of Jesus is empty. The 
tomb is emptied. Christ dies and 
sets us free to die. 

The freedom to die is the climax 
of all freedom. If I no longer have to 
protect and safeguard my life, I am 



i 'mm 




Chancellor Stough and Vice-Chancellor Ayres pause after the May 2 
trustees convocation with honorary degree recipients. They are. from left, 
the Rt. Rev. William Beckham, bishop of Upper South Carolina; the Rt. 
Rev. Sam Byron Hulsey. bishop of Northwest Texas; and the Rt. Rev. 
Herbert Alcorn Donovan, Jr., bishop of Arkansas. (Photo: Scott Arnold) 



free to live by faith. If I no longer 
have to justify my life, I am free to 
live by faith. If I no longer have to 
dread death, fearful that all mean- 
ing terminates in my coffin, I am 
free to live by faith. 

It is not until we are free to die 
that we are free to participate in 
the ultimate expression of God's 
freedom, resurrection.... 

Paul had a brilliant way with 
words and that gift is brilliantly 
used here: "Neither c 
counts for anything r 
sion, but a new creation." Cii 

representative words in Paul's vo- 
cabulary. As such, the two words 
represent two ways of life, both of 
which exhibit loss of freedom: the 
Jewish way that imposed a reli- 
gious ritual on all who would live 
well before God and the Greek way 
that wanted to be let loose to play 
and run and pursue happiness. In- 
terestingly enough, these two ways 
of life continue to be presented to 
us: the morally earnest person who 
would help us to get to God by load- 
ing us down with rules, procedures 
and advice; and the fun-loving, 
carefree spirit who would release us 
to fulfill our human potential in 
whatever way we feel is best. 

Our society is split today between 
these two approaches. There are 
people who are seriously trying to 
live out moral ideals and responsi- 
bilities and enlisting others in their 
program (the circumcisedl. And 
there are people who are convinced 
that their first priority is to treat 
themselves to a good time (the un- 
circumcised). They both argue for 
freedom, and culture seems to be a 
contest between the two. 

Paul refused both these alterna- 
tives. While in some ways they are 
opposites, in one significant way 
they are the same: they both refuse 
to deal with death. They are not 
free to die. They are desperate to 
hold on to life. The uncircumcised 
are desperate to snatch some happi- 

out of fleeting days: the cir- 
cumcised are desperate to preserve 
meaning in the chaos of a corrupt 
society. They are both desperate be- 
cause they both exclude God. They 
are not free to die because their own 
life is all they know and all thev 
really believe in. The one is anx- 

»ly and compulsively moral, the 
other frantically and obsessively 
happy. An untight morality, a hu- 
morless happiness. Neither is 
free.... 



And so, my I' 
pleading for is 
free life in Chr 
freely offered to uS and get on with 
the true business of facing crucifix- 
ion daily, of living in true freedom 
and enjoying God. Let us give up 
the temptation to trivialize the true 
goal and the corporate life of this 
University by emphasizing second- 
ary issues and resorting to pettiness 
and jealousy to bolster our own 
egos. 

Of course, we will make mistakes. 
we will suffer pain, we will fail at 
times to achieve important goals. 
Let us not claim to be free in Christ 
but then attempt to avoid difficult 
situations or unpleasant people, 
ourselves being numbered among 
the latter. A mature freedom in 
Christ is not selective, it does not 
pick and choose, it does not ignore 
the hard questions. Rather, to be 
free in Christ is to embrace, is to be 
loving and forgiving, and to be real- 
istic about other people and our- 
selves as well. To be free in Christ 
is to be gracious, to be understand- 
ing, and to be an instrument of 
healing. 

If the University is to produce 
graduates of both the College and 
the Seminary who are in fact free 
men and women in Christ, then oh- 
viously such a life must be modeled 
by the administration, the faculties, 
the trustees, the regents, and the 
residents of this community. Where 
life is to be lived and God enjoyed 
fully, there is not room for wounded 
pride, bruised egos, and a paranoiac 
defense of one's turf. There must be 
mutual support and trust among all 
the various units of the University's 
life, for without it, the message of 
the free life in Christ loses its credi- 
bility. And. it is not only a question 
of the message losing its credibility, 
but it is also a question of the 
health and vitality of the institu- 
tion itself. 

Having said all of this. I need not 
remind you that Sewanee at this 
very moment has never been 
healthier or stronger. My concern is 
not only that it remain so. but that 
it be enhanced as well. I want noth- 
ing to impede our progress toward 
the goal of an ever humane institu- 
tion that seeks to live and model 
and produce graduates who are 
trulv free in Christ. 

To have served as the Chancellor 
of this University for the last six 
years has been for me an unparal- 
leled gracious honor. And, no mat- 
ter what the future may bring, to 
God be the glory in the church and 
in Christ Jesus from all ages unto 
all ages. 



College 



First Truman Scholar 
at Sewanee 



A rising junior in the College who 
has aspirations to enter the U.S. 
Congress has become Sewanee's 
first student to win the prestigious 
Harry S. Truman Scholarship. 

Joseph M. Wiegand of Palatine, 
Illinois, jowis 101 other students in 
the nation who will receive the 
S5.000 annual award for the next 
four years — two undergraduate and 
two graduate vears of studv. 

Authorized bv Congress in 1975. 
the Truman Scholarships are 
awarded on a merit basis each year 
to college students who show poten- 
tial for leadership, academic ability, 
and an outstanding potential for a 
career in government. 

Gilbert F. Gilchrist, C'49, profes- 
sor of political science, said he has 
been expecting a Sewanee student 
to win the scholarship for several 
years. Now this year Wiegand re- 
ceives the scholarship, and John D. 
Crocker, C'87, of Jackson, Tennes- 
see, was a semifinalist. 

Wiegand has already demon- 
strated some political savvy to go 
with his goals. This spring he was 
elected speaker of the Student As- 
sembly. In high school he was presi- 
dent of Palatine's Student Council, 
and about the same time he was 
elected governor of Boys State, was 
appointed a senator of Boys Nation, 
and then was elected president of 
Boys Nation. 

For the next two summers, he 
will be working for his congress- 
man. Rep. Philip Crane, first in his 
state office and then in Washington. 

The Truman Scholarship opens 
avenues through two years of grad- 
uate school, and Wiegand said he 
plans to use those years to lay more 
ground for his pursuit of a career in 
government and public service. 

"I have thought about law school, 
but I also realize there are great de- 
mands for knowledge of technical 



fields in government," he said. 

For this reason his sights are now 
on a two-year graduate program at 
the University of Chicago in public 
policy analysis and management. 
The choice is especially good since 
Joe expects to launch his political 
career in Chicago. 

The Wiegand family moved to 
Palatine (northwest of Chicago) 
from Southern California in 1981. 
On July 4 of that year, the Wie- 
gands began a tour across the coun- 
try in a red, white, and blue trailer. 
They stopped in 160 cities and 
towns in twenty-two states and in 
the process collected messages for 
President Reagan. 

"It was a time of rising patriot- 
ism, and the messages reflected 
that." said Joe, who did all the "ad- 
vance work" by planning stops at 
special city and community events 
along the way. Because of the trip, 
the family also experienced a pa- 
triotic reawakening. They arrived 
in Washington on September 17, 
Citizenship Day, and delivered the 
messages, although the president 
was away on a trip. 

Joe's father, James Wiegand. is a 
comedian and political satirist 
whose base is now Chicago, and Joe 
said he hopes his father will give a 
performance in Sewanee next year. 

In his brief two years on the 
Mountain. Joe Wiegand has been a 
member of the varsity cross country 
team and has held offices in his 
fraternity. Beta Theta Pi. In addi- 
tion to being a member of the Stu- 
dent Assembly, he is a member of 
the Order of Gownsmen and is a 
dean's list student. 

He became acquaintedwith Se- 
wanee through his high school 
counselor in California, Wayne Cra- 
thorne, C'61, whom Joe credits with 
influencing him to pursue a career 
in public service. 





Frank Hahn, a fellow at Churchill College, Cambridge, makes a point 
during the Sewanee Economics Symposium in April. Seated from fore- 
ground are Martin Weitzman of MIT: WUfred Beckerman, a fellow of 
Balliol College. Oxford, and the 1985 Kennedy Distinguished Professor 
at Sewanee; and Arthur Schaefer. professor of economics and University 
provost. More than a dozen leading economists from the United States 
and Europe presented papers at the symposium. 



NSF Research Grant 



Laurie Jarrett. C'85, ofBlacksburg. Virginia, and Jim Folds, C86, of 
Chapel Hill. North Carolina, have been serving as student trustees. 



Ronald B. Toll, assistant professor 
of biology, has recently been 
awarded a grant from the National 
Science Foundation — $45,000 to be 
used over the next three years — to 
conduct additional studies of the 
morphology, classification, and evo- 
lution of octopods. 

The funds are provided through a 
new NSF program entitled "Re- 
search in Undergraduate Institu- 
tions." Funds under this program 
are specifically designated to sup- 
port faculty research with the in- 
volvement of undergraduate 



Turnabout 

The Black Student's Guide to Col- 
leges, edited by Brown University 
Professor Barry Beckham, recently 
recognized Sewanee as one often 
predominantly white colleges offer- 
ing the best climate for black 
students. 

Some of the other institutions sin- 
gled out as providing outstanding 
academic opportunities for black 
students are Oberlin, Stanford, 
Agnes Scott, Ohio State, the service 
academies, Brown, Rensselaer, St. 
Joseph's (Philadelphia), and Wes- 



students at primarily undergradu- 
ate institutions. 

Large graduate and research uni- 
versities have an enormous advan- 
tage over undergraduate colleges in 
securing their share of the 
hundreds of thousands of dollars of 
federal monies available for re- 
search annually. The new program 
is an important addition to the edu- 
cation and research scene at institu- 
tions such as Sewanee. 

Professor Toll said he anticipates 
that Five to eight students will be 
involved in all phases of his re- 
search during the grant period. 



leyan (Connecticut). 

USA TODAY, a national daily 
newspaper, also highlighted the rat- 
ings in a recent article on minority 
educational opportunities. 

Since the beginning of the Minor- 
ity Student* Affairs Program four 
years ago, minority enrollment has 
grown from only two minority stu- 
dents in 1981 to thirty-three stu- 
dents (twenty-eight blacks) this 
year. Some fifteen minority stu- 
dents are expected to be in next 
fall's entering freshman class. 



College 



Oxford Ties Strengthened 



The University and Hertford Col- 
lege, Oxford, have initiated a new 
and very special program, which 
each year will allow two or three 
juniors to study a full year at the 
University of Oxford. 

The Sewanee in Oxford Program 
is unusual because the Sewanee 
students will have all the privileges 
of matriculating undergraduates at 
Hertford College. The agreement al- 
lows for the participation of two un- 
dergraduates, but this year three 
were submitted for consideration 
and all three were accepted by 
Hertford. 

They are Terry Walton, C'87, of 
Oxford, Mississippi, who will study 
physics; Van C. Kussrow, C'87, of 



Hendersonville, North Carolina, 
who will studv history and politics; 
and Robert A. McKeon, C'87, of 
Boston, Massachusetts, who will 
study politics, history, and philoso- 
phy. Each will have tutors in major 
and minor Fields and will attend lec- 
tures on the advice of the tutors. 
They will eat in the commons room 
and have other undergraduate 
privileges. 

Details of the agreement were 
worked out last June during a visit 
to Hertford by Provost Arthur 
Schaefer and Jacqueline Schaefer, 
professor of French and coordinator 
of foreign study. The way had been 
paved by Aubrey Silverston, last 
year's Kennedy Distinguished Pro- 



fessor of Economics. 

"These arrangements are very 
special because it is unusual for a 
college at Oxford to integrate a vis- 
iting undergraduate student into 
the system," said Mrs. Schaefer. 
"We are also very pleased because 
in searching for candidates, we real- 
ized we had three excellent stu- 
dents, and when we submitted all 
three, all three were accepted." 

She said that she knows that 
Hertford has accepted only eight 
undergraduates from abroad and 
that of five from the United States, 
three are from Sewanee. The next 
year Hertford will be able to accept 
only five undergraduates from 
abroad. 



To help the students become ori- 
ented to Hertford, the college has 
designated a senior fellow to serve 
as advisor. He is Geoffrey Ellis, who 
has lectured at Sewanee. 

Professor Schaefer said she and 
others are working to develop more 
opportunities such as the Hertford 
College Program not only at the un- 
dergraduate level but also at the 
graduate level. 

Hertford College, which is cele- 
brating its 700th anniversary, is lo- 
cated at the heart of Oxford next to 
the Bodleian, the principal univer- 
sity library for the arts and social 
sciences. Cultural opportunities ate 
close at hand. 



First Watson Fellowships 



Added only this year to the list of 
colleges whose students are eligible 
for the Thomas J. Watson Fellow- 
ship, Sewanee has been honored by 
having two graduating seniors 
awarded grants for study abroad. 

The fellowship winners are Mich- 
ele Bambling, C'85, a fine arts ma- 
jor from Easton, Maryland, and 
Arnold Frishman, C'85, a political 
science major from Meridian, Mis- 
sissippi. Each will receive $10,000 
for the year. 

Bambling will travel and study 
traditional art in Japan. She has 
previously been to Japan to study 
and was one of the first Sewanee 
students to study in an all-Japanese 
university. 

Frishman will use his fellowship 
to study Jewish communities in Eu- 
rope and Israel. 

The Thomas J. Watson Fellow- 
ship Program is a national competi- 
tion which supports independent 



study and travel abroad for recent 
college graduates. Fellows are se- 
lected on the basis of their commit- 
ment to a particular field of interest 
and their potential for leadership 
within it. 

The University of the South be- 
came this year one of the only fifty 
institutions nationwide that are 
permitted to participate, and only 
seventy fellowships were awarded 
for 1985. Each university or college 
is allowed to nominate no more 
than four students a year; therefore, 
the acceptance of two candidates 
the first year is considered by the 
faculty to be a special achievement. 

The Thomas J. Watson Founda- 
tion, which administers the pro- 
gram, is a charitable trust 
established in 1961 by the late Mrs. 
Thomas J. Watson, Sr., in memory 
of her husband, the founder of In- 
ternational Business Machines 
Corporation. 



Rice Opens SSMC Season 



Visitors to the Mountain this sum- 
mer will have opportunities to at- 
tend concerts of the Sewanee 
Summer Music Center beginning 
with the opening "Pops Concert" on 
June 23 and ending with the Festi- 
val weekend July 25-28. 

A very special guest at the open- 
ing concert will be mezzo- soprano 
Laura Brooks Rice, whose opera ca- 
reer soared after she won Metropoli- 
tan Opera auditions in 1981. That 
same year she joined the San Fran- 
cisco Opera Company where she has 
performed on numerous occasions 
and where she will be performing 



until shortly before her appearance 
in Sewanee. 

Miss Rice is the daughter of Louis 
W. Rice, Jr., C'50, a member of the 
Board of Regents and a Century II 
Campaign officer, and Ellen Kirby- 
Smith Rice, who also has numerous 
Sewanee connections. Her brother, 
Louis W. Rice III, C'73, is the direc- 
tor of planned giving at Sewanee. 

Information about the Summer 
Music Center concert schedule may 
be obtained by writing to Martha 
McCrory, SSMC director, Sewanee, 
Tennessee 37375. 




James Dauidheiser. chairman of the German department, talks with Ger- 
man students from Father Ryan High School of Nashvi/le during Frulil- 
ingsfest 1985, when some 500 students of German gathered for activities 
and competition at Sewanee. 




Daniel B. Rather of Atlanta presides over the spring meeting of the Sewa 
nee Parents Council. More than thirty members of the council met April 
19 and 20 in Sewanee to discuss ways that parents can better assist the 
College with recruiting programs. The "Sewanee Experience." for candi- 
dates offered admission, was held the same weekend. 



OCTOPU* 

mvTHicfli monsTCR 

TO RESEARCH 
REALITY 



Once feared by seafarers and believed to be of 
proportions sufficiently gigantic to bring great 
sailing ships to their watery graves, octopuses 
are now known to be rather shy and retiring ani- 
mals, generally wary of man. While one species 
can in fact reach a size of thirty feet from arm tip 
to arm tip, the majority of the 150 species of octo- 
puses range from only a few inches to under 
three feet. Octopuses and their close relatives, 
the squids (which can reach lengths of over sixty 
feet!), are exclusively marine animals and found 
abundantly in all of the world's oceans. Classi- 
fied by scientists as mollusks, they are placed in 
this phylum along with the clams and snails. 

Representing a drastic departure from our 
stereotypic conceptions of invertebrate animals 
(those without backbones), octopuses are ac- 
tually highly specialized and evolutionary ad- 
vanced animals with complex nervous systems, 
sensory structures, and behavioral repertoires. 
Experimental laboratory culture of these fasci- 
nating marine creatures has recently been begun 
at Sewanee under the direction of Ronald B. Toll, 
assistant professor of biology and a trained bio- 
logical oceanographer, and his student assistant, 
Charles Strain of Alabama, C'87. Dr. Toll's re- 
search concerns the rapidly expanding use of oc- 
topuses in a wide range of pure and applied 
research programs on neuroanatomy and physi- 
ology, vision, behavior, and pharmacology, that 
are now being conducted world-wide. Much of 
this research is biomedically oriented with direct 
application to the human condition. 

The complexity of the nervous system of ce- 
phalopods (squids and octopuses) rivals that of 
mammals, including man. Octopuses have been 
"taught" to recognize shapes and textures using 
the same punishment/reward methods applied to 
rats and primates. Octopuses have large, paired 
eyes with slit-like pupils. Their visual acuity is 
good and the literature contains reports of octo- 
puses which recognized and approached their 



feeder while shunning all other visitors to their 
tank! 

Perhaps their most spectacular ability is that 
of color change. By selectively altering the size of 
thousands of tiny pigment sacs with the use of 
tiny muscles located in the skin, octopuses can 
alter their coloration from pale white to deep 
chocolate brown in a matter of milliseconds. 
Specialized color patterns signal particular 
moods and are used in courtship and territorial 
displays. Similar fine muscular control can ele- 
vate papillae on the skin, breaking up the 
smooth body outline and contributing to camou- 
flage. No less interesting is watching the numer- 
ous suckers located along each of the eight arms 
as they manipulate food, sense the world as fin- 
gers might do, and allow the animal to pull him- 
self along the aquarium glass. 

Octopuses are highly active metabolically. 
They have rapid growth rates and relatively 
short life spans. Accurate field data concerning 
these two important life history parameters are 
scant but suggest octopuses become sexually ma- 
ture and reproduce at one to two years of age- 
Under artificial conditions established in the 
laboratory this process can be shortened, allow- 
ing scientists to produce several generations of 
octopuses a year. Because of their rapid growth 
rates and metabolism, octopuses are difficult to 
maintain and culture in the laboratory. The ani- 
mals can quickly foul their water with an excess 
of their own excretory waste products. Likewise, 
they can deplete the dissolved oxygen. Further- 
more, their diet requires a large and continuous 
supply of live marine prey, principally crabs and 
shrimps. 

Scientists working at the Marine Biomedical 





Institute of the University of Texas recently suc- 
ceeded in developing a small scale (100 gallons) 
recirculating seawater system specially designed 
for octopus maintenance and culture. Working 
along with these scientists, Dr. Toll has duplica- 
ted this system. This same research institute has 
donated octopuses for research at Sewanee. 

Current octopus research at the University of 
the South concerns an alternative to the need for 
live marine prey to suppprt proper growth and 
development of animals in culture. The need for 
such a particular diet has largely restricted the 
opportunities to study octopuses to coastal uni- 
versities and marine laboratories where suitable 
prey can be collected on a daily basis. At Sewa- 
nee, the use of freshwater and terrestrial food 
items is being investigated as a suitable alterna- 
tive diet for octopuses in culture. Thus far, the 
results of Dr. Toll's research suggest that growth 
of adult octopuses can be sustained on a varied 
diet of crayfish, sunfish, salamanders, earth- 
worms, insect larvae, and snails, all plentifully 
available on the Domain, Professor Toll and his 
assistant have succeededjin keeping a Pacific oc- 
topus alive, well, and grojwing for over two 
months with such a diet. 

The octopus, known to science as Octopus bi- 
maculoides is better knovp to Dr. Toll, his stu- 
dent assistant, and the administration, faculty, 
and students of the University as Otto. Otto ar- 
rived at Sewanee in late February following a 
long and involved transcontinental journey. Col- 
lected in Los Angeles Bay, he first was air 
shipped to Galveston, Texas, where he was main- 
tained for several months'. Travel to Sewanee in- 
volved a second daylong airplane flight from 
Houston to Chattanooga ^ia Atlanta. The day 
ended with a nighttime car ride up the moun- 
tain. To make the journey, Otto had been placed 
in a triple-layered plastic bag filled with cool 
seawater. This was put in an insulated styro- 
foam cooler and finally ina corrugated shipping 
carton. 

At the present time, Ottjo is doing extremely 
well and gaining weight steadily. For those who 
work most closely with him. Otto has seemed to 
develop a distinct personality. He enjoys his 
meals at regular times and dislikes intrusions of 
any kind. His latest trick is to squirt a stream of 
water from his funnel out of his tank and aimed 
at anyone who would dare to disrupt his after- 



i nap 



Conlmufffi o 



Octopus 

Continued from fxifsp 8 

Otto's culture facility is housed in a small, 
basement room in Woods. While space is 
cramped, the room has certain advantages. 
There are no windows, so lighting can be care- 
fully controlled with the use of timers. Also the 
room is in a lightly trafficked area to reduce 
noise. Two students share Otto's room as a study 
area. Dr. Toll feels their presence is an asset to 
the project as it provides almost constant surveil- 
lance of the numerous pumps, hoses, filters, and 
wires that contribute to the maintenance of Ot- 
to's specialized environment. The students are 
under strict orders to call Dr. Toll at his home at 
any hour if an emergency should occur. Luckily 
that has happened only twice, and in both cases 
the minor problems were immediately dealt with 
and rectified. 

Otto's student roommates have only one com- 
plaint. They find themselves fascinated by him 
and spend precious study time watching his 
graceful, fluid movements and spectacular be- 
havioral displays. Rumor has it that a chemistry 
major takes a regular nocturnal constitutional, 
interrupting his studying to take a brief trip to 
Otto's room, and then returns to the second floor. 
In addition to daily feeding and weekly weighing 
of Otto, a rigorous routine of maintenance tech- 
niques and procedures is used to recreate the 
natural marine environment in the laboratory. 
These involve a wide array of apparatus and a 
thorough knowledge of marine ecology and water 
chemistry. The constantly recirculating seawater 
is itself artificial, prepared from a commercially 
available sea salts mixture combined with spe- 
cially purified tap water. After each daily feed- 
ing period, uneaten food remains must be 
removed to prevent the growth of unwanted mi- 
crobial organisms. Twice weekly, a sample of 
water is removed from the system and chemi- 
cally analyzed to determine the quantity of 
waste products and the overall acidity. Chemical 
adjustments are made when necessary by the ad- 
dition of selected compounds. 

The total seawater environment is actually 
contained in two large (55 gallons) standard 
glass aquaria in direct connection by a pump and 
syphon return system. One tank serves as the 
living quarters for octopuses in culture. The 
other functions as the water purification tank. In 
the latter are located three completely different 
types of water purification systems, each run- 
ning continuously, twenty-four hours a day. An 
ultra-violet sterilizer bombards the water with 
radiation, killing unwanted protozoans (single- 
celled animals), bacteria, and viral and fungal 
agents. The growth of certain other beneficial 
bacteria is actually encouraged and plays a cru- 
cial role in the detoxification of waste products. 
These bacteria live and grow in a layer of 
crushed oyster shell located on the bottom of the 
water purification tank. These desirable and nec- 
essary microbes chemically convert highly toxic 
ammonia, the natural waste product of octo- 
puses, into less harmful nitrites and nitrates. 
Standard outside aquarium filters like those 
used by home aquarists mechanically remove 
particulate debris and absorb impurities. Air is 
constantly introduced as a stream of bubbles to 
replenish oxygen and carry away carbon dioxide. 
Finally, a heat exchanger (cooling coil) similar to 
those found in refrigerators helps to keep the 
water at a constant temperature of about 19 de- 
grees centigrade (66 Ft. Even with such complex 
procedures and equipment, routine maintenance 
includes removal and replacement of 25 percent 
of the total water volume every four to six 
weeks. This not only rids the system of excess 
wastes, but also adds a new supply of essential 
trace elements which would be found in natural 
seawater. 



Dr. Toll's success with Otto, the first octopus to 
be maintained at Sewanee. is nothing short of 
phenomenal. It represents the first time any- 
where in the world that an octopus has been 
maintained on a diet composed exclusively of 
freshwater food items for any appreciable 
amount of time. 

As he explains, the value of Dr. Toll's research 
is several fold. First, development of an exclu- 
sively freshwater and terrestrial diet for octo- 
puses in culture would promote their widespread 




use as research and teaching models at inland 
facilities such as Sewanee by increasing the ease 
by which they can be maintained. For example, a 
neurophysiologist may now be more able to 
maintain octopuses in his or her own laboratory 
where they are always available rather than 
needing to take his elaborate equipment to a 
coastal lab. Scientists at inland facilities who 
had wanted to use octopuses in their research 
but did not because of the difficulty of providing | 
food for them might now begin investigating 
their maintenance. Also, numerous universities 
and colleges could maintain these fascinating 
animals, exposing more persons to their splen- 
dor. Finally, the cost of culturing octopuses at 
institutions might decrease by making a 
wider varietv of more readilv accessible food' 
items available. Dr. Tolls own plans call for' 
breeding octopuses through their entire life cycle 
at Sewanee, thereby making available a steady 
supply of animals for studies of growth, develop- 
ment, and regeneration of lost body parts, and 
detailed morphological examination as a part of 
his ongoing studies of octopus evolution and 
systematics. 

Ronald B. Toll is an assistant professor of biol- 
ogy in the College where he has taught for the last 
two vears. Prior to joining the University, Profes- 
sor foil was a postdoctoral fellow at the National 
Museum of Natural History of the Smithsonian 
Institution in Washington, DC, where he main- 
tains a research associateship. Mr. Toll received 
his doctoral degree in biological oceanography 
from the Rosentiel School of Marine and Atmos- 
pheric Science of the University of Miami in Flor- 
ida and his bachelor's degree in zoology from 
Rutgers University. 



Using an APPLE to 
Study an Apple 



by Francis X. Hart 

The measurement of the electrical properties of 
biological materials is a subject which has at- 
tracted considerable interest in recent years. 
There is, unfortunately, a tendency to regard the 
topic as "spooky" or "paraphysical." I would like 
to begin this description of my research by indi- 
cating what I am not doing. I am not studying 
any signals emitted by plants, provoked or un- 
provoked. I am not trying to determine whether 
electricity is harmful or beneficial to plants. I am 
merely trying to measure certain material prop- 
erties which plants possess in common with all 
substances. 

The properties are related to the ways in 
which a material either stores or transmits elec- 
trical charges. If I were to connect a flashlight 
battery to either a silicon chip or an apple, elec- 
trical charges would tend to flow from one termi- 



nal to the other. Some would be trapped or stored 
along the way; others would successfully com- 
plete the journey. The capacitance of an object is 
a measure of its ability to store charge; the con- 
ductance, to transport charge. 

In addition to the direct current electricity pro- 
duced by batteries, we are all familiar with the 
alternating current electricity obtained from the 
wall outlets in our homes. The direction of this 
current flow continually changes. Sixty times 
every second the current flow peaks in one direc- 
tion. The alternating current generated for Euro- 
pean homes peaks fifty times every second. The 
number of peaks per second is called the fre- 
quency of the signal. In addition to the fifty and 
sixty cycle signals which transmit power to 
homes, many other frequencies are in common 
use. For example, long-wave marine communica- 
tions signals have frequencies on the order of one 
thousand cycles per second; AM radio, one mil- 
lion cycles per second; microwave ovens, one bil- 
lion cycles per second. 

The capacitance and conductance of many ma- 
terials depend on the frequency of the electrical 
signal applied to them. The goal of my present 
research is to study the variation of these proper- 
ties with frequency for biological materials — 
plant organs in particular. Such information is 
important to people who investigate the biologi- 
cal effects of electromagnetic fields. 

In recent years many researchers have re- 
ported that low-level electric and magnetic fields 
may produce a wide variety of biological effects. 
The mechanisms responsible for these effects are 
not understood. National standards are being de- 
veloped for exposure limits to these fields at ra- 
dio and microwave frequencies. At much lower 
frequencies state regulatory agencies are estab- 
lishing minimal rights of way near very high 
voltage transmission line arrays to reduce expo- 
sure to the accompanying electric and magnetic 
fields. An important question in this regard is 
how the fields produced inside a person by a ra- 
dio transmitter or a power line array compare to 
the levels in the surrounding air. This question 
cannot be answered unless the variations of tis- 
sue capacitance and conductance with frequency 
are known. On a more fundamental level, a de- 
tailed understanding of the ways in which the 
stored and transported charge interact with the 
surrounding tissue seems necessary before the 
mechanisms for the effects of low level fields on 
biological systems can be understood. Measure- 
ment of the variation of tissue capacitance and 




Warren Coleman, C'86, discusses computer data with Profes 
the physics laboratory. (Photo: Latham Dauis) 



conductance with frequency is required for such 
an understanding. 

My research involves the use of an APPLE mi- 
crocomputer to measure these electrical proper- 
ties. The APPLE is used as a laboratory 
instrument to collect and store data. A machine 
language program throws a digital switch to ap- 
ply a voltage step to a biological material, for ex- 
ample an apple. The current which flows 
through the apple as a result is sampled every 
fifty microseconds and stored in the microcompu- 
ter memory. The voltages appearing at the posi- 
tive and negative electrodes are also measured. 
Two hundred fifty-six such readings are taken 
with this time interval. The procedure is contin- 
ued for time intervals of two and one-half milli- 
seconds and one-eighth second. The program 
then throws a second digital switch to discharge 
the material while similar sets of readings are 
taken again. The data in the APPLE memory 
are then transferred to a floppy disc and later 
sent to the University's 3000 Series 48 minicom- 
puter for further analysis. A mathematical pro- 
cedure known as a Fourier Transformation 
converts the changes in current and voltage with 
time to the desired variations of the material's 
capacitance and conductance with frequency. 
The statistical analysis and plotting packages in 
the Hewlett Packard make the analysis and dis- 
play of the results convenient. 

A reasonable question at this stage would be, 
"Why plants?". Many of the experiments de- 
signed to determine actual dosages or study the 
basic mechanisms for the bioeffects are per- 
formed on animals such as rats. It would seem 
that the measurement of the electrical properties 
of animal tissue would be more useful. Animal 
systems, however, are more complicated than 
plant systems. Pulsating blood flow, for example, 
makes steady measurements difficult in living 
animal systems. In addition, a great many physi- 
cal parameters must be regulated to provide a 
controlled environment. For these reasons re- 
producibility of results has been difficult to 
achieve. A schefflera or an apple is simpler than 
a rat. Growing plants in an hydroponic environ- 
ment with individually controlled nutrient sup- 
ply systems has allowed me to obtain very 
reproducible" results. 

At present I am investigating how the choice 
of electrode material affects the measured elec- 
trical properties of apples. Many of the results 
may be applied to the selection of electrodes for 
use with animal systems. I have also shown that 
the variation of plant stem capacitance and con- 
ductance with frequency is similar to that ob- 
served by other researchers for bone and for 
inorganic fast ion conductors. Thus, the charge 



storage and transport processes in these two 
biomaterials are closely related to those in cer- 
tain non-biological systems. Models used to ex- 
plain the electrical properties of these inorganic 
materials may shed light on the origin of the bio- 
logical effects of low level electric fields. 

Many students have assisted me with my re- 
search on this and other projects over the years: 
Alan Biddle, Al Little, Roger Farrow, Ralph 
James, Steve Massey, Roy Schottenfeld, Anthony 
Atchley, Mark Mudano, Hope Hurlbut and 
David Brumgard. Some of these students have 
co-authored papers in professional journals with 
me. Student participation in the research contin- 
ues to be important. The "handshaking" program 
which allows me to transfer data from the AP- 
PLE computer to the University's Hewlett Pack- 
ard was written by a music and mathematics 
major, Michael Winslett. Howard Jetmundsen 
has assisted me with computer interfacing. Of 
particular help has been Warren Coleman who 
has collected and transferred most of the data on 
apples this year. I believe that an important part 
of the "Sewanee Experience" is the opportunity 
for faculty and undergraduate students to work 
together in areas of common interest. My re- 
search project is just one example of what takes 
place in many other ways in Sewanee. 

There are many handicaps to research at a 
small college. These are well known and I will 
not belabor them. I would like instead to empha- 
size a real advantage — the ability to consult eas- 
ily with colleagues in other disciplines. I have 
been most grateful to Larry Jones in biology, Jeff 
Tassin and Ed Kirven in chemistry, John Bor- 
dley and Clay Ross in computer science, and to 
Jack Lorenz and Eric Ellis in physics for their 
help and patience over the years. I would partic- 
ularly like to express thanks to the one person 
without whom all experimental research in 
Woods Lab would grind immediately to a halt — 
Bud Sutherland, the shop manager. Finally, I 
would like to acknowledge the financial support 
provided to me over the years by the University 
Research Grants Committee and the Research 
Corporation. 

Frank Hart, professor of physics, has been 
teaching at Sewanee since 1967. In the 1970s, he 
began experiments on plants and mathematical 
modeling of the interaction of electrical fields 
with biological systems. After a sabbatical year in 
England as a visiting research fellow at the Uni- 
versity ofSalford, he developed a system of using 
a micro-computer to measure electrical properties 
of biological materials. In 1982 he received a 
grant from the Research Corporation to continue 
this study. 



Douglas Paschall of the English de- 
partment has served during 1984- 
1985 as editor of a new journal, 
Touchstone, published by the Ten- 
nessee Committee for the Humani- 
ties of which Paschall is a member. 
The journal, conceived and designed 
by Dr. Paschall, is intended not 
only to keep readers in Tennessee 
informed about the work of the Ten- 
nessee Committee for the Humani- 
ties, but also to address a wide 
range of issues and topics in the hu- 
manities which are of special signif- 
icance to Tennesseans. Touchstone 
is published three times a year and 
is available to readers at no sub- 
scription or mailing charge from 
P.O. Box 24767, Nashville 37202. 

The issues to date have concen- 
trated respectively on local history, 
historic and neighborhood preserva- 
tion, humanities issues in the Third 
World, and issues involving govern- 
ment and public policy. Touchstone 
has published interviews with Sen- 
ator Albert Gore, Jr., Secretary of 
Labor Bill Brock, writers Peter Tay- 
lor, H'72, and John Egerton, and 
historic preservation expert Joseph 
Herndon, C'69. Other Sewanee con- 
tributors to Touchstone have been 
Charles Brockett (political science). 
Thomas Spaccarelli (Spanish), and 
Don K. DuPree. 

Professor Paschall is also editing 
a major new anthology of works by 
living Tennessee writers, to be pub- 
lished in 1986 bv the Tennessee 
Arts Commission and the Univer- 
sity of Tennessee Press to coincide 
with celebrations of Tennessee 
Homecoming '86. Composed mainly 
of fiction and poetry, the anthology 
will feature work by some sixty-five 
writers, including Andrew Lytle, 
Peter Taylor, Shelbv Foote. Richard 
Tillinghast, Alan Cheuse, Wvatt 
Prunty, Don Keck DuPree, H. T. 
Kirby-Smith, and Paul Ramsey 
among writers with Sewanee con- 
nections. Editorial assistant for the 
project is Thomas McConnell, C'84. 

Leslie Richardson, instructor in 
Italian, is one of nineteen teachers 
of Italian in the United States se- 
lected to participate in the U.S. De- 
partment of Education's 1985 
Fulbright Seminar on History and 
Culture in Italy. The seminar lasts 
from June 16 to July 28. The group 
will be based for most of that time 
in Perugia, where they will attend 
lectures in the morning and visit 
the northern Italian towns of Ve- 
rona, Vicenza, Padua, Venice, Rim- 
ini, Milan, and Ferrara on 
weekends. At the end of the session, 
each participant will present a proj- 
ect to a panel of instructors. 

Pamela Royston, assistant professor 
of English, will be a summer fellow 
at the Dartmouth Dante Institute 
from June 30 through August 10. 
Supported by a grant from the Na- 



tional Endowment for the Humani- 
ties, the Institute selects a group of 
twenty to thirty teacher/scholars 
from such disciplines as art history, 
classics, comparative literature, 
English, history, philosophy, and 
religion to read The Dunne Comedy 
from a variety of perspectives under 
the guidance of leading Dante spe- 
cialists. The 1985 topic of the insti- 
tute is Dante's theory of language. 
Scholars in residence will include 
Robert Kaske, Robert Hollander, 
and John Freccero. 

Suzi Gablik, who has twice served 
as a visiting professor of fine arts at 
Sewanee, is the author of a provoca- 
tive study of contemporary art enti- 
tled Has Modernism Foiled? (New 
York: Thames and Hudson, 1984). 
In the New York Times Book Re- 
view Eugene Victor Thaw wrote 
that "the particular point of view 
Miss ( Jablik reiterates is the failure 
of modern art and, indeed, of mod- 
ern man, because of too much free- 
dom, individualism, and self- 
seeking." 

A regular contributor to the peri- 
odical Art in America, Suzi Gablik 
argues that art has become in some 
wavs a victim of its own success. 
With a "two-billion-dollar-a-year 
art market in New York alone," art 
and artists have been "breeding like 
bacteria under favorable condi- 
tions." The bureaucracy of curators, 
dealers, and foundation officials has 
likewise grown. Innovation in style 
and content has reached the point 
at which the possibility of a star- 
tling breakthrough seems unlikely. 
Even the work of those engaged in 
social protest — such as the subway 
"graffiti artists" — has become 

In the meantime, she sees a des- 
perate need to recover for art and 
for the general culture a sense of co- 
herence, a usable historical tradi- 
tion, an adequate moral framework, 
and a spiritual content which gives 
expression to the human yearning 
for transcendence. An unsettling 
book — Thaw calls it a "jeremiad" — 
it challenges the reader to look 
more closely not only at contempo- 
rary art but at the ironies and con- 
tradictions of Western civilization. 



A good deal of favorable attention 
has been given this spring to the 
Selected Letters of John Crowe Ran- 
som, edited by Thomas Daniel 
Young and George Core (Baton 
Rouge: Louisiana State University 
Press, 1985). Young, Gertrude Con- 
away Vanderbilt Professor of Eng- 
lish at Vanderbilt University, is the 
author of a highly regarded biog- 
raphy of Ransom. Core, adjunct pro- 
fessor of English at the University, 
is the editor of the Sewanee Review. 
The letters, which span the years 
1911-68, throw light not only on 



Ransom, an eminent critic and edi- 
tor as well as a significant poet, but 
also on the coming of age of South- 
ern and American literature in the 
twentieth century. 

Publishers Weekly observed about 
Ransom: "For all his insistence on 
clarity of thinking as a critic, he 
was, as Young and Core insist in 
their thoughtful introduction, a 
man who put life before art, senti- 
ment before logic." The letters to 
bis "almost lifelong friend," Allen 
Tate, "are chiefly notable for their 
sustained, rigorous, and often bril- 
liant discussion of poetic theory and 
practice." Robert Phillips, in his re- 
view of the volume in the New York 
Times Book Review, called attention 
to the continuing interest in Ran- 
som: "This is heartening, since few 
twentieth-century American liter- 
ary figures were as original or in- 
fluential — not to mention 
versatile." 

Alumni and friends of Sewanee 
will be interested in glimpses of 
Ransom's native Middle Tennessee, 
Oxford University before the first 
World War, Vanderbilt University 
between the wars, and Kenyon Col- 
lege, where Ransom founded and 
edited the Kenyan Review. Above 



all, they will enjoy the spirited and 
outspoken letters Ransom wrote to 
Allen Tate, who became editor of 
the Sewanee Review in 1944. Ran- 
som recommended Tate for this po- 
sition to Vice-Chancellor Alexander 
Guerry in terms which suggest the 
values held dear by all three: "He 
believes in old-fashioned educa- 
tional ideals, he is the soul of honor, 
he has the most precise scholarship 
and studies without stint when he 
comes upon the subject that he has 
not yet mastered, and he is about 
the best master of written English 
that we have in this country." Ran- 
som added, somewhat prophetically: 
"I think he would make the Sewa- 
nee Review, our rival organ, flourish 
with a distinction second to that of 

Other stimulating letters are to 
fellow Southern writers and schol- 
ars such as Robert Penn Warren, 
Cleanth Brooks, Andrew Lytle, and 
Monroe K. Spears. Like Tate, both 
Lytle and Spears served, of course, 
as editors of the Sewanee Review. It 
is pleasant to read Ransom's en- 
couraging words to "Andy" Lytle in 
1942 about the latter's story "Al- 
chemy": "It's about as clean a piece 
of good narrative as I ever saw." 




Edward McCrady III, C'55, left, visits with his brother, J. Waring Mc- 
Crady, C'59, during the Board of Trustees meeting in May. Edward 
McCrady, a member of the faculty at the University of North Carolina, 
Greensboro, is a trustee from the Diocese of North Carolina. Waring 
McCrady is an associate professor of French at Sewanee. (Photo: Lyn 
Hutchinson) 



Ideology 

Booty 
Remains 
on Faculty 

Soon after the resignation of Dean 
John Booty this spring, it was an- 
nounced that he would remain on 
the faculty and return to Sewanee 
after a year of research and teach- 
ing at the Yale Divinity School. The 
announcement was made with en- 
thusiasm by Vice-Chancellor Ayres 
to the University community and 
the Board of Trustees. 

During the 1985-86 academic 
year. Dean Booty will be a visiting 
professor of Church history and a 
research fellow at the Divinity 
School of Yale University. Although 
he will do some teaching, his pri- 
mary goal is to write. 

He is working on two books, a bi- 
ography of Stephen Bayne and a 
new history of the Episcopal 
Church. In addition he is compiling 
material for the Folger Library edi- 
tion of the Works of Richard 
Hooker, which is being published by 
the Harvard University Press. 

When he returns to Sewanee, 
Dean Booty will continue his re- 
search and writing, and he wants to 
establish at Sewanee an Institute of 
Theological Research, which he has 
said he considers to be a much 
needed resource for the Church. 

He will continue to speak at 
clergy conferences and retreats and 
to accept preaching engagements 
for the benefit of the Church and as 
an aid to church relations for the 
University. He will be available to 
teach in the areas of Anglican stud- 
ies. Church history, spirituality, 
and religion and literature, while 
counseling students, serving on 
committees, and being involved 
where needed. 



Dedications 



During the recent trustees meeting, 
the University dedicated a statue 
and two choir stalls in All Saints' 
Chapel. 

A statue of the Rt. Rev. Stephen 
Elliott, the first bishop of Georgia 
and the third Chancellor of the Uni- 
versity, was given by the Diocese of 
Georgia and presented to the Uni- 
versity by the Rt. Rev. Harry W. 
Shipps, bishop of Georgia. 

A choir stall in memory of John 
Charles Stewart, C'51, and a stall 
in honor of his wife, Rachel W. 
Stewart, were given by their moth- 
ers and mothers-in-law and pre- 
sented to the University by the Rt. 
Rev. Rogers Harris, suffragan 
bishop of Upper South Carolina. 




Edna Evans, who is retiring from the Seminary faculty, talks with the 
Rev. John Gremmels, T'78, rector of Holy Apostles' Church in Ft. Worth, 
Texas, and his wife, Tracy, during a reception following the rededication 
of Hamilton Hall. (Photo: Clay Scott) 



Edna Evans 
Retires 

Edna Evans retired this spring 
after sixteen years of teaching hom- 
iletics, Christian education, mis- 
sion, and evangelism at the School 
of Theology. 

Her new home is in Port St. Lucy, 
Florida. 

In her honor, the School of Theol- 
ogy declared May 8 Edna Evans 
Day and celebrated her ministry 
and teaching at Sewanee in several 
ways. 

The homiletics room is to be 
named in her honor, and a plaque to 
be placed in the room was presented 
to her by the students. The faculty 
had a dinner for her that night. In 
addition she was presented with a 
St. Luke's Cross, making her an 
honorary alumna of the University. 

Among her activities at the Semi- 
nary, Edna Evans chaired the mis- 
sion committee, which is a primary 
outreach of the School of Theology. 



Conrmittee Begins Search 
for Dean 



A committee of fifteen members, 
representing a broad spectrum of 
the Episcopal Church and the 
School of Theology constituency, 
has been working this spring to- 
ward the selection of a new Semi- 
nary dean to replace the Very Rev. 
John E. Booty. 

Dean Booty announced his resig- 
nation earlier this year and has 
since announced his intention to re- 
turn to teach at Sewanee after a 
year of study and teaching at Yale 
Divinity School. 

The search committee is an advi- 
sory committee and consists of some 
of the same members who served on 
the committee that assisted in the 
search that brought Dean Booty to 
the Mountain in 1982. The Rt. Rev. 
Duncan M. Gray, Jr., bishop of Mis- 
sissippi, has agreed once again to be 
its chairman. 

An initial meeting on April 9, es- 
sentially an organizational meet- 
ing, was followed by a series of - 
meetings during the week of April 
28. when the Seminary Alumni 
Council, the Board of Regents, and 
the Board of Trustees were all in 
session. Meetings were also held 
that week with members of the fac- 
ulty and with students. 

Nominations are being sought in 
several ways: through direct com- 
munication with bishops and other 
church leaders and advertisements 
in the Living Church and the£pt5- 
copalian. At the April 9 meeting, 



Bishop Gray had already received 
the names of seventeen nominees or 
prospective nominees. 

The committee has not set a 
schedule of deadlines but has, in the 
words of Tom Watson, the acting 
Seminary administrator and com- 
mittee member, "determined to 
move with resolve" in its search. 
The summer will likely be spent 
gathering more nominations and 
screening applications. The commit- 
tee expects to narrow down the list 
of nominees to a group of six to ten 
persons who will be interviewed in 
Atlanta, similar to the procedures 
used three years ago. The final can- 
didates, perhaps three, will then be 
nominated to the Vice-Chancellor 
and brought to Sewanee for inter- 
views. The Vice-Chancellor makes 
his recommendation to the Board of 
Regents. 

The Rev. Donald S. Armentrout, 
professor of ecclesiastical history, 
will serve as acting dean until the 
new dean is able to assume his du- 
ties, which may be as early as Janu- 
ary 1986 but perhaps not until the 
beginning of the 1986-87 academic 

In addition to Bishop Gray, the 
chairman, members of the commit- 
tee include the Rt. Rev. C. Fitz- 
Simons Allison, bishop of South 
Carolina; the Rt. Rev. Furman C. 
Stough, bishop of Alabama and for- 
mer Chancellor of the University; 
the Rt. Rev. William G. Weinhauer, 



bishop of Western North Carolina; 
the Rev. Donald S. Armentrout; the 
Rev. Christopher Bryan, professor 
of New Testament studies at the 
School of Theology; the Rev. Sister 
Lucy L. Shetters of the Community 
of Saint Mary at St. Mary's Convent 
and Retreat Center; the Rev. 
Thomas Hill Carson, Jr., of Paw- 
ley's Island, South Carolina, the ex- 
ecutive for stewardship for the 
Executive Council of the Episcopal 
Church; the Rev. Robert E. Ratelle, 
rector of St. Michael's and All An- 
gels' Church in Dallas, Texas, and 
former trustee and current regent 
for the University; Katherine 
Folbre, a member of the Board of 
Trustees and a member of the ves- 
try of Christ Church in San Anto- 
nio, Texas, and president of the San 
Antonio Area Foundation; Harry 
Griffith of Winter Park, Florida, 
president of the Anglican Fellow- 
ship of Prayer; John W. Caldwell of 
Lake Wales, Florida, the executive 
director of Kairos, Inc., a nation- 
wide ecumenical ministry to pris- 
oners and a University trustee; Tom 
G. Watson, acting chief administra- 
tor of the School of Theology; Genie 
Hibberts, a rising middler at the 
School of Theology; and Robert Du- 
vall, a rising senior and the presi- 
dent of the student body of the 
School of Theology for the 1985-86 
academic year. 



Emphasizing a Global Perspective 



God the Father of our Lord Jesus 
Christ, our only Savior, the Prince of 
Peace: Give us grace seriously to lay 
to heart the great dangers we are in 
by our unhappy divisions; take away 
all hatred and prejudice, and what- 
ever else may kinder us from godly 
union and concord; that, as there is 
one Baptism, one God and Father of 
us all, so we may be all of one heart 
and of one soul, united in one holy 
bond of truth and peace, of faith and 
charity, and may with one mind and 
one mouth glorify thee; through Je- 
sus Christ our Lord. Amen. (Prayer 
for the Unity of the Church, Book of 
Common Prayer, p. 818.) 

by Scott Arnold, T'87 

Corporate responsibility. 

This is a challenge the Church 
has been calling its membersjo for 
years. And, it is a challenge that is 
being talcen seriously by many, not 
the least of whom is School of The- 
ology student Samuel Hatulale 
Kaxuxuena. 

Many of those who have had a 
chance to get to know Samuel since 
his coming to Sewanee in August 
realize that this young priest from 
the Diocese of Namibia is genuinely 
concerned not just with the role of 
the Church in Namibia, nor just 
with his responsibilities as a priest 
in a country so near (geographically 
and politically) to South Africa, but 
rather with the whole state of the 
Church. 

"I've found people both in my 
country and in the United States 
who don't know of the outside 
world," said Samuel, pointing out 
that he feels there are too many 
people who share little concern for 
their community, much less the 
world. 

"People need to be a little broader 
in their perspective of the world," 
he said, "and to think of the Church 
as a wide community in order that 
they may have a sense of what is 
happening outside their 
surroundings." 

Since beginning his one-year pro- 
gram at the School of Theojogy, 
Samuel has had the opportunity to 
talk with several Americans, both 
in Sewanee and across the country; 
as a resulfhe said he feels many 
people in this country live sheltered 
lives behind the walls of their own 
world and have difficulty trying to 
understand people and events 
which are outside their realm of 
existence. 

Samuel said he has found this to 
be especially true when he discusses 
Apartheid's role in his country's de- 
velopment and what it is like to be 
a black priest in a country where 
many rights are denied the black 
majority. "It's difficult for a person 



riere to believe something like 
Apartheid could be in existence, es- 
pecially if one is closed off from the 
world." 

According to Samuel, the Church 
is a vehicle which can and should be 
helping to bridge the gap which ex- 
ists between different cultures and 
countries. It is the Church's role, he 
said, to get involved in such things 
as the progression of human rights 
even when those whose rights are 
being violated live as far away as 
Namibia is from the United States. 

"I feel the Church needs to have 
ministers to mobilize the Church to- 
ward other situations, and we as 
priests and ministers must be will- 
ing to embrace all those who suf- 
fer — and suffer with them," he said. 

This is what Samuel hopes to do 
in his ministry during his remain- 
ing few months in the United States 
and throughout his life in Namibia. 

Although he recognizes that Se- 
wanee is not without problems, he 
said the Seminary community here 
has been very supportive of him. "I 
will look back on this year as a good 
experience, as an educational expe- 
rience. The relations between the 
people at the School of Theology are 
very close, and I enjoy the < 
nity life here." 

Samuel said he came to Se 



for a 



rof 



here because it is close to the Dio- 
cese of Alabama, which is our com- 
panion diocese, and also because my 
bishop (the Rt. Rev. James H. Kau- 
luma) recommended Sewanee." 

Bishop Kauluma requires all his 
priests to complete a year of theo- 
logical study outside Namibia and 
South Africa following their ordina- 
tion. Samuel is the first priest from 
Namibia to attend Sewanee. 

"Some African students do more 
than a year, but because of my fam- 
ily I will be leaving in early Au- 
gust," Samuel said, adding that his 
wife, Lucia, and seven children 
(ranging in ages from eleven years 
to ten months) are all anxiously 
awaiting his return home. 

While Samuel entered the School 
of Theology under the special stu- 
dent program, he will be leaving 
with a Master of Theological Study 
degree. This was made possible 
through efforts at the Seminary to 
compress a two-year program into 
one year. "They have given me 
credit for work I did at Federal The- 
ological Seminary in South Africa 
and are also allowing me to take 
courses under the Doctor of Divinity 
program as well as all of the junior 
year courses." In addition, he has 
taken several electives including 
liberation theology, forms of viol- 
ence, mission and evangelism, and 
Hebrew. 



Although Samuel said he is dis- 
tressed that there are no other 
black students at the School of The- 
ology, nor are there any black fac- 
ulty members, he said he feels he 
has had a good experience at 
Sewanee. 

"The Seminary bothered me be- 
cause it is not integrated at all," he 
said. "But, I have received much as- 
sistance from friends, faculty, and 
students here and have had a 
warm, friendly relationship with 
the people here at Sewanee. I hope 
that this will not end with me but 
will continue with everyone who 
comes here." 

Samuel said he is grateful to the 
Diocese of Alabama for making it 
possible for him to be here, and that 



he hopes to maintain relationships 
with people he has worked with 
from the diocese but especially with 
his friends here at Sewanee. "I hope 
that these relations will continue 
even when I'm away. I want to keep 
in touch." 

"Keeping in touch" is indeed an 
interesting phrase coming from the 
lips of Samuel Kaxuxuena. Those 
who know him realize that keeping 
in touch is exactly what he de- 
sires — not only for himself but for 
the whole Church. 




Samuel Kaxuxuena, T'85, of Namibia talks with Joseph Monti, newly 
appointed assistant professor of Christian ethics. (Photo: Scott Arnold) 



World Mission 



"That All May Have Life" is the 
theme of the Sixth Episcopal World 
Mission Conference June 18-21 at 
the University. 

The conference has been designed 
to help the Church to respond effec- 
tively to the growing number of 
poor, hungry, and dispossessed per- 
sons in the United States and 
throughout the world. 



Speakers for this year's confer- 
ence include the Rt. Rev. David L. 
Leake, presiding bishop of the prov- 
ince of the Southern Cone and 
bishop of Northern Argentina; Dr. 
James Morehead, professor at Tufts 
Medical School; Dr. Jean Morehead, 
public health consultant; and the 
Rev. Samir J. Habiby, executive di- 
rector of the Presiding Bishop's 
Fund for World Relief. 



Ideology 

Alumni Council Meeting 



by the Rev. Dr. W. Robert 
Abstein, T'65, T'78 
The Alumni Council of the School of 
Theology met on April 30 at Hamil- 
ton Hall. Those present, in addition 
to myself, were the Rev. Robert G. 
Certain, the Rev. Charles D. 
Cooper, the Rev. Harrv W. Cran- 
dall, the Rev. P. Michael Davis, the 
Rev. S. Ross Jones, the Rev. John R. 
Throop, the Rev. Martin Robert Til- 
son, vice-president. Also present 
were the Rev. Canon Maurice L. 
Goldsmith, the Rev. Bertie Pittman, 
the Rev. Sister Lucy Shetters, and 
Tom Watson. Due to illness, the 
Very Rev. John E. Bootv. dean of 
the School of Theology, "was unable 
to attend. 

Vice-Chancellor and President 
Robert M. Ayres, Jr. visited with us 
for the first part of our meeting and 
made the happy announcement that 
Dean John E. Booty would be re- 
turning to Sewanee in the academic 
year 1986-87 after a year as visiting 
professor and research fellow at the 
Divinity School at Yale University. 
He also spoke about plans for re- 
structuring the seminary and its 
administration. He hopes to alle- 
viate some of the pressure on the 
new dean by having an administra- 
tor working along side him. He also 
asked our help in identifying poten- 
tial givers of gifts in excess of 
$25,000. 

Tom Watson, acting administra- 
tor at the School of Theology, 
brought us up to date in several 
areas on which he is working very 
closely with Dean Booty. We got a 
very good review from the Associa- 
tion of Theological Schools in their 
recent visit following the Seminar- 
y's self-study. We examined the 
areas of strength and weakness in 
order to help the school examine, its 
response to these. We noted that the 
earlier notation against the library 
facilities has now been removed be- 
cause of the fine facilities available 



to the School of Theology at the 
duPont Library. We were pleased to 
hear that since July 1, $180,016.35 
has come to the Seminary through 
the One Percent program. In large 
part this is going to help the area of 
student scholarships. We also 
learned that the chapel is still in 
the planning stage with no date set 
for groundbreaking. 

A portion of our meeting was 
spent with Beeler Brush, director of 
alumni; William U. Whipple, vice- 
president for development; and 
Walter Bryant, director of alumni 
giving, on alumni affairs. Together 
we discussed this year's fall meet- 
ing and have made some changes in 
the format, thus promoting more 
time for returning alumni to enjoy 
each other's company. Mr. Bryant 
shared with us his plans for gener- 
ating more interest in giving to the 
school, and Mr. Whipple informed 
us about the Episcopal seminaries' 
joint booth at General Convention. 

We spent the afternoon with the 
Search Committee for a new dean. 
This is obviously the single most 
important concern of the Alumni 
Council. The Search Committee is 
headed by the Rt. Rev. Duncan M. 
Gray, Jr. We spoke about the job de- 
scription and the expectations of 
both the dean and an administrator. 
It was a very helpful session in 
which many concerns were shared 
as well as hopes and expectations. 
We were glad that the Search Com- 
mittee wassoliciting our responses 
as well as those of the students, fac- 
ulty, and bishops of the owning 
dioceses. We commended them for 
their good work. 

Below is a resolution which was 
unanimously passed regarding the 
Very Rev. John E. Booty. We are 
thankful for his work among us and 
give thanks to him for the leader- 
ship that he has provided for the 
School of Theology. 



A Resolution 



We the members of the School Of Theology Alumni Council offer our 
thanks to Almighty God for providing our Seminary with Dean John E. 
Booty for these past two and half years. During his tenure he enabled 
the School to move to one of the finest Episcopal seminary facilities in 
the country, increased the enrollment of the student body, continued the 
building of a fine theological faculty, and represented the Seminary 
throughout the country with impeccable credentials as a scholar, educa- 
tor, author, and caring Christian man. 

We rejoice that Dean Booty will be returning to the School of Theol- 
ogy after a year as visiting professor of church history and research 
fellow at the Divinity School of Yale University. His scholarship will 
provide many with insights into our Anglican heritage. His friendship 
will continue to nurture us as a fellow member of the Body of Christ. 

With heartfelt thanks for nurturing the relationship of the alumni of 
the School of Theology and for his personal friendship to all who have 
served with him, we offer this resolution of thanksgiving on this 30th 
Day of April, 1985, at Hamilton Hall, Sewanee, Tennessee. 





















^B Pv 



The Rt. Rei: William B. Sanders, T'45, H'59, bishop of East Tennessee, 
talks with Bill Squire, T'85, and his wife Peg, following the rededication 
of Hamilton Hall. 



Strengthening Church Ties 

As the University enters the final 
stages of the Century II Campaign, 
the Century II leaders have chal- 
lenged the Episcopal dioceses to es- 
tablish $l-million professorships in 
the College and the School of 
Theology. 

A strong response from the own- 
ing dioceses would lift the campaign 
beyond its $50-million goal and also 
strengthen the emotional ties be- 
tween the University and the 
Church. 

The plan was unveiled May 3 at 
the meeting of the University's 
Board of Trustees by Harold C. Gos- 
nell, retired bishop of West Texas, 
who has been the University's vol- 
unteer director of church relations 
for the past two years. 

"Four-fifths of the $50 million has 
been raised without any general ap- 
peal to the Church at large," said 
Bishop Gosnell. "We believe now is 
the time for the Church to take its 
rightful place in Sewanee's life and 
future. Our eighty-four diocesan- 



elected trustees have endorsed this 
campaign with their substance and 
talents. As representatives of our 
twenty-eight owning dioceses, they 
are the Church challenging the . 
Church to move forward in 
education." 

The hope is that the dioceses will 
undertake to endow academic 
chairs thaj, will carry a diocesan 
identity. Each chair would require a 
minimum $l-million endowment. 
Each diocese would select its chair 
and in turn secure gifts to fund it. 

It was announced at the meeting 
that the Diocese of West Texas, led 
by the Rt. Rev. Scott Field Bailey, 
was the first to make a commitment 
to establish a chair, and four other 
dioceses are developing plans. The 
two dioceses in Louisiana are join- 
ing together to establish a fund to 
be named for the Rt. Rev. Girault 
Jones, former Chancellor and re- 
tired bishop of the Louisiana parent 
diocese. 



(^Associated Alumni 



Sewanee Dinner 



The traditional Sewanee Dinner at the Episcopal General Convention 

will be held this year on Monday, September 9 at the Anaheim Hilton 

and Towers near the center of the convention activities. 

The dinner will honor Presiding Bishop John M. Allin, C'43, T'45, 

H'62. 

All alumni and friends of the University are invited to attend. The 

cost of the dinner will be $30 a person. 

If you are interested in attending, send a post card expressing your 

interest to: 

Beeler Brush 

The Alumni Office 

The University of the South 

Sewanee, Tennessee 37375 





Alumni Council President Sam Carroll, C'69, center, is joined bv Scott 
Ferguson, C'79, uice -president for admissions, and Stuart Childs, C'49, 
vice-president for regions, during the spring meeting of the council. 
(Photo: Latham Davis) 



C. Beeler Brush, C'68, director of alumni a ffai 
Council meeting about the Alumni Phase. 



Homecoming '85 


Friday, October 26 


10:30 to 6:00 


Registration/Ticket Sales, EQB Club 


6:00 


Social Hour; Cravens Hall 


7:00 


Alumni Dinner; Upper Cravens 


8:10 


Presentation of the Distinguished Alumnus/a Award 


9:00 to 12:00 


Alumni Dance; Cravens Hall 


9:00 


Big Band 


10:00 


Big Band, Rock & Roll 


11:00 


Rock & Roll 


Saturday, October 26 


8:00 


Alumni Fun Run 


8:30 to 1:30 


Registration; EQB Club 


9:30 


Coffee and Doughnuts; Convocation Hall 


10:00 to 10:45 


Associated Alumni Meeting; Convocation Hall 


11:00 to 11:45 


Alumni Forum: The Drinking Issue at Sewanee, 




Convocation Hall 




Admissions: Alumni Legacies? Convocation Hall 


11:15 


Alumni Soccer Game 


11:00 to 12:45 


Lunch Under the Big Top 


11:00 to 1:00 


Fraternity Functions for Alumni 


1:00 


Formation of Alumni Parade 


1:30 


Alumni Parade 


2:00 


Football Game; Sewanee vs. W&L 


4:30 


Reunion Parties 


6:30 


Alumni Dinner Barbecue and Blue Grass Under 




the Big Top 


Sunday, October 27, 1985 


8:00 


Holy Eucharist; All Saints' Chapel 


10:30 


Memorial Service; St. Augustine's Stone 


11:00 


Holy Eucharist, All Saints' Chapel 




Alumni Council members, meeting May 4 at the Sewanee Inn, include, 
from left, Tara Seeley, C'78; Scott Ferguson, C'79: Tommy Johnston, 
C'78: and Billy DuBose, C'77. 1 Photo: Latham Davis) 




Strategy for the Century II Alumni Phase is discussed by Alumni Coun- 
cil members, from left. Jim Cate, C'47 : Stuart Childs, C'49: John Guerry, 
C'49: and the Rev. Bill Richter. C'49, T'69. 



Sports 

Fast Finish in Conference 



The twenty-second College Athletic 
Conference Spring Sports Festival 
was held May 9-11 in Sewanee with 
the six conference teams— Centre, 
Earlham, Rhodes (formerly South- 
western of Memphis), Fisk, Rose- 
Hulman, and Sewanee — competing 
in baseball, golf, tennis, and track. 

The Spring Sports Festival week- 
end determined the champions in 
the four conference spring sports 
and finalized the standings for the 
conference's all-sports 
championship. 

The Tigers fared well in the 
weekend's activities winning two 
championships, placing second in 
track, and tying for third in base- 
ball. The Tigers placed first in both 
golf and tennis and finished second 
behind Rose-Hulman in track and 
third behind Rose-Hulman and 
Rhodes in baseball. 

The CAC All-Sports champion- 
ship was won by Rose-Hulman with 
182.5 points. Sewanee placed second 
in the championship with 170 
points. The all-sports championship 
is determined on a points system 
which combines the standings for 
football, cross country, soccer, bas- 
ketball, golf, tennis, track, and 
baseball. Prior to the Spring Festi- 
val, Sewanee was in fiRh place in 
the all-sports championship race, 
but with the four strong finishes 
during the weekend, the Tigers 
moved into second place, fifteen 
points ahead of third place Rhodes, 

Golf 

The men's golf team concluded its 
season by winning the CAC golf 
tournament by four strokes over the 
second-place team from Rose-Hul- 
man and by fifteen strokes over de- 
fending champion, Centre. Mark 
Reineke. C'87, was individual med- 
alist in the tournament and team- 
mate, Arthur Brantley, C'85, took 
second-place individual honors. 

In what was called a rebuilding 
year, the linksmen went through 
their dual meet season with an un- 
blemished record of 4-0 and never 
found themselves down to a non- 
scholarship school. 

They also achieved a successful 
record in their tournament competi- 
tion. They finished first in the 
Spring Sports Carnival tournament 
at Florida A & M and placed fresh- 
man Harris Podvey as the tourna- 
ment individual medalist. They 
placed fifth in the Lee and Kenne- 
saw Invitationals and seventh in 
the Shorter Invitational. The team 
also placed seventh in the 38th an- 
nual Tennessee Intercollegiate Golf 
Championships held on the Sewa- 

Senior Arthur Brantley will be 
the only golfer that Coach Horace 
Moore will be losing from this 



year's CAC Championship team. 
Returning to defend that champion- 
ship next year will be Mark Reinke, 
C'87; Harris Podvev, C'88; Tom 
Jones, C'87; Steve Dickerson. C86; 
Ray Powell. C'86; and Mark Rem- 
bert, C'86. 

Tennis 

The tennis season ended on a high 
note with the men capturing the 
CAC tournament and placing six 
members of the team on the all-con- 
ference team. 

Linton Lewis, C'86; Ken Alex- 
ander, C'88; Johathan Woolfson, 
C'86; Mike Salisbury, C'86; Steve 
Johnson, C'88; and Boyd Douglas, 
C'88, were all named to the CAC 
team. 

The Tigers finished their regular 
season with a 15-11 record, which 
included big victories over both 
Centre and Rhodes College. Coach 
Norm Kalkhoff termed this season 
a success, especially with the CAC 
tournament win. 

Track 

Coach Cliff Afton and his 21-man 
track team, one of Sewanee's larg- 
est teams ever, finished the year 
with a second-place finish in the 
CAC Festival meet behind defend- 
ing champion Rose-Hulman. 

Mark Vandiver, C'86, won the 
shot put with a new school record of 
51 feet, 2% inches. Steve Shankle, 
C'87, won the pole vault; Rob Scott, 
C'87, won the high jump; and Paul 
Pfefferkorn, C'86, won the 10,000 
meter race. 

During the regular season, Rob 
Scott broke the high jump school re- 
cord of 6 feet, 6 inches by consist- 
ently jumping 6 feet, 8 inches in 
both practice and competition. Also 
during the regular season, Brooks 
Corzine, C'87, qualified for the Na- 
tionals in the decathlon. 

Baseball 

The Tiger baseball team ended its 
season with a tie for third place in 
the College Athletic Conference 
round-robin tournament. The Ti- 
gers tied with Centre behind Rose- 
Hulman and Rhodes. 

Nine games into the season, the 
Tigers had a 2-7 record which in- 
cluded a five-game losing streak. 
With stronger hitting, fewer errors, 
and better pitching, the Tigers 
turned their early hard luck around 
to even their record at 10-10 by 
winning eight of eleven games. 
After regaining ground that they 
had lost at the beginning of the sea- 
son, they stayed at about .500 the 
rest of the season, ending with a re- 
cord of 18-17. 




Brooks CorZine, C'87, competes in the high hurdles during the i 
decathalon. (Photo: Lyn Hutchinson) 




Pratt Rather, C'88, and Lee Pride, C'85, pass t 
r relays. (Photo: Lyn Hutchinson) 



Pratt Rather, C88, and Lee PncU 
meter relays. (Photo: Lyn Hutchi, 



? baton during the 1600- 




Javelin thrower Travis Carpenter, 
C'88, waits his turn to compete. 
(Photo: Lyn Hutchinson) 



Springfield 
Calls Haley 

Sewanee soccer coach Peter Haley 
is leaving the Mountain to accept 
the position as head soccer coach at 
Springfield College in Springfield. 
Massachusetts, his alma mater. 

During his four years at Sewanee, 
Haley's teams compiled a record of 
38-27-5. His 1983 team gave Sewa- 
nee soccer the best record in the 
school's history, 13-5-1. This past 
fall Sewanee's record fell to 8-10. 

Coach Haley will be replacing 
what he himself considers a legend, 
coach Irvin Schmid. Schmid's teams 
compiled a record of 283-160-49 in 
his thirty-six years. 

Haley, a 1977 graduate of Spring- 
field, will be taking over the reins 
in time for the 1985 Springfield 
NCAA Division II soccer season. Se- 
wanee athletic director, Bill Huyck, 
is in hopes of having a new head 
soccer coach by mid-June. 

"Peter is just a dandy coach," said 
Huyck, "We are going to miss him 
very badly. Everything he does is 
done well, and on top of that he's a 
nice guy." 



Sports 

Strong Finish 
For Soccer 



The women's soccer team won five 
of its last six games to finish the 
"season with a 7-5-1 record. In their 
last six games, they outscored their 
opponents 18-4 on their way to the 
five wins. 

During the season, they won both 
the Sewanee Invitational and the 
Sewanee Spring Invitational soccer 
tournaments by beating such teams 
as the University of Alabama, 
Rhodes College, and Georgia Tech. 

They were led in scoring by Jen- 
nifer Boyd, C'87, with nine goals 
and one assist and Laura Haas, 
C'87, with six goals. Defensively, 
they were led by goalie Nancy 
Brim, C'86, and Tucker Deaton, 
C'87, inthebackfield. 

The women's soccer team will be 
losing four seniors, Jennifer Mur- 
ray, Heidi Barker, Barbara Francis, 
and Beth Rogers, along with coach 
Peter Haley who has accepted the 
head coaching post at his alma ma- 
ter, Springfield College in Spring- 
field, Massachusetts. 

Tennis 

The women's tennis team closed out 
its season with a second-place over- 
all finish in the Women's Intercolle- 
giate Athletic Conference tennis 
tournament held in Sewanee April 
26-27. 

The team's number three doubles 
players, Susy Steele, C'86, and Amy 
Amonette, C'86, won their division 
and were also named to the all- 
WIAC team. 

The team finished the year with 
an overall 4-10 record which in- 
cluded some tough losses to Divi- 
sion I and II schools. 




\ 



Jennifer Boyd, C'87, kicks on goal. 



Track 

The women's track team finished its 
season with a third-place finish in 
the Women's Intercollegiate Ath- 
letic Conference track meet behind 
teams from Fisk and Berea. 

While the team placed third, run- 
ner Virginia Brown, C'87, improved 
her WIAC records in the 3,000 and 
5,000-meter races, and teammate 
Elizabeth Klots, C'88, set WIAC 
records for the 800 and 1,500-meter 
events. Gretchen Rehberg, C'86, 
also outdistanced her competition in 
the discus to win the event. 



All-American 

Kim Valek, C'87, a forward for the 
women's basketball team, has been 
named to the Fast Break Little Col- 
lege All-American first team. 

The team often women is pub- 
lished by the American Women's 
Sports Federation and includes 
players from both NCAA Division 
III and NAIA schools. 

Valek has led Sewanee in scoring 
and rebounding in each of her two 
seasons on the Mountain. This past 
season, she averaged 18.5 points a 
game and 10.2 rebounds. She also 
led the team in steals and was a 
double-figure .scorer in all but one 
contest. As a freshman, she aver- 
aged 19 points and 10.2 rebounds a 
game. 




1985 Grid Schedule 


Samford 


Sept. 7 


At Millsaps 


Sept. 21 


Earlham 


Sept. 28 


At Centre 


Oct. 5 


At Rhodes 


Oct. 12 


Maryville 


Oct. 19 


^Washington and Lee 


Oct. 26 


At Rose-Hulman 


Nov. 2 


At Hampden-Sydney 


Nov. 9 


*Homecoming 





Not a First 

Contrary to the story published in 
the March issue, the 1984-85 men's 
swim team was not the first men's 
swim team to complete its season 
undefeated at the University of the 
South. 

That honor was secured by the 
team of 1958. It was coached by 
Hugh Caldwell, current professor of 
philosophy, and was the second Se- 
wanee swim team in the school's 
history, according to Caldwell. 

That team compiled a perfect 11-0 
record and defeated such power- 
houses as the University of Tennes- 
see, Vanderbilt, Kentucky, Georgia 
Tech, and Clemson. 

We regret the error and salute 
the team of 1958. 




n, C'87, waits for an opportunity to pass. (Photo: Lyn 



During Spring Festival Weekend, the alumni and the undergraduate 
rugby teams scrum during their match which the alumni won. (Photo: 
Clay Scott) 



Class Notes 



Academy / c Qieology 



St. Andrew's-Sewanee 



by Terri Mathes. C'82 
They always come back. Some 
wait years before they do; some 
never leave. But sooner or later, 
every Sewanee alumnus comes back 
at least once, and Bill Johnson, 
A'62, C'66, is no exception. Johnson 
was graduated from Sewanee Mili- 
tary Academy in 1962 and went on 
to spend (bur brilliant seasons with 
the Sewanee Tigers. Before leaving 
the Mountain to play a season for 
the Atlanta Falcons, Johnson set 
Sewanee grid records in rushing, 
scoring, kickoff returns, and punt 
returns. 

In 1983, twenty years after leav- 
ing SMA, William T. Johnson re- 
turned to become athletic director 
at St. Andrew's-Sewanee School. He 
said he found that many of the old 
landmarks had changed but the 
spirit, which made the Mountain 
his home, still thrives. 

"The quotation on my senior page 
of the yearbook reads, 'Life is a 
song, and here I learn to sing.' And 
I still believe that today!" he said. 

Like many adolescents, Johnson 
had suffered his share of growing 
pains during his early teens. "I 
really wanted to use coming to Se- 
wanee Military Academy as a way 
to start over," he said. 

He found that chance in athletics 
where, for the first time, he re- 
ceived recognition for his excellent 
performance. "Having that positive 
feedback from coaches, teachers, 
and the newspapers helped me to 
establish myself as a human being 
who was worth something." In time 
he found himself supporting many 
of the school's philosophical tenets. 

"Like the honor code," he ex- 
plains. "I never had that before. 
Everyone had a copy in a little 
black frame that hung on the wall." 

Thus, it is not surprising that Bill 
Johnson found himself almost un- 
wittingly drawn into life at St. An- 
drew's-Sewanee School, where Bill 
Wade, a fellow Sewanee alumnus, 
had become the headmaster. "At 
first I told Bill, 'My wife won't live 
in Sewanee! I don't even know if/ 
want to live in Sewanee again.' But 
when I got here and saw the enthu- 
siasm of the parents, board mem- 
bers, and kids-— especially the 
kids — for what was going on, I lost 
a lot of my skepticism." 

What Johnson saw is a school 
where students still learn self-re- 
spect and integrity, where the 
honor code is still alive, and where 
growth is occurring on a daily basis. 

As a member of the school's Ad- 
ministrative Team (affectionately 
dubbed "the A-Team"), Johnson has 
watched SAS achieve in four short 
years what many had thought was 
impossible. Since his arrival in 
1983, Johnson has seen the school's 



enrollment increase and admissions 
inquiries double. He takes great 
pride in his involvement in the 
school's growth. "I saw an opportu- 
nity to be on a building team. It's 
very exciting to be part of creating 
something that's so important to 

From Coach Johnson's viewpoint, 
this growth means that more and 
better athletes are coming to St. 
Andrew's-Sewanee. But it also 
means the school can attract stu- 
dents from a wide variety of back- 
grounds and interests, and this 
diversity has become the hallmark 
of St. Andrew's-Sewanee. As direc- 
tor of athletics, Johnson partici- 
pates in establishing a curriculum 
as diverse as the students it serves. 
The afternoon activities program 
which he oversees includes twelve 
interscholastic sports, plus such ac- 
tivities as drama, computer science, 
music, rock climbing, dance, canoe- 
ing, horseback riding, and art. 

Because he so vigorously supports 
the idea of a diverse student body, 
Johnson is a strong advocate of the 
school's liberal financial aid policy, 
which allows many students to at- 
tend St. Andrew's-Sewanee who are 
unable to pay full tuition. "It comes 
out of the St. Andrew's tradition," 
said Johnson. "You can see it in our 
reaction to the TSSAA ruling." 

The ruling, passed by the Tennes- 
see Secondary Schools Athletic As- 
sociation, requires independent 
schools to register all athletes who 
receive financial aid. Any team 
having more than a specified num- 
ber of players on scholarship is 
barred from post-season play-offs 
and championship competition. 
With nearly 50 percent of its stu- 
dents on some type of financial aid, 
St. Andrew's-Sewanee found most of 
its teams exceeded the Association's 
limitations. 

"Rather than tell a student, 'You 
can't play,' and rather than change 
our student body, we eliminated 
ourselves," said Johnson. "We're the 
only school in Tennessee to do 
that." 

Listening to Bill Johnson talk, 
one recalls the old saying, "It's not 
whether you win or lose, it's how 
you play the game," for it expresses 
his vision of the school as a whole. 
"I want us to be a community that 
moves out of a tradition of Chris- 
tian morals in the way it deals with 
youngsters — and their parents — 
and in the way it grows. I feel called 
here. God wants me here. Some- 
times I don't know why, but it's ab- 
solutely wonderful." 

Terri (Sutton) Mathes. C'82, has 
recently become coordinator of pub- 
lic relations at St. Andrew's- 
Sewanee. 



Academy 



'27 

Edward W. Mellichampe. Jr., A, C'31, 

writes, "] am retired Irom government scnin'. 
living alone, and I am in reasonably good 
health." He is living in Billing, Montana. 

'38 

Currin R. Gasa, A, C'42, is now the i 

ant to the president of new product develop 
menl in the Wayne division of Dres. 

Industries in Salisbury. Maryland. He is pi 
ning to retire in mid-19Sfi. He and his wile 
Elizabeth, have I wo sons that are also Sewa- 
nee graduates. Henry, C'75, and Theodore 
C'82. Both Henry and Theodore are earninf 
engineering deL'r-i-s from Georgia Tech. 



'56 



John M. Walton. A.C'fi2. i- a general part- 
'ner in Walton and Trestle Associate*, insur- 
ance adjusters, ol Raylown. Texas The Walton 
family has been in the Houston area for the 
past six years. Their daughter, Natalie, at- 
tends the Univer-ily of Georgia in Athens. 



'67 



John A. M. Chittv, A, is in charge of fund 
raising for Alive Polarity's Murrieta Hot 

Springs m Murrieta. California. Murrieta Hot 
Springs is a European-style health resort lo- 
cated southeast of Los Angeles, 



Weology 



'31 



The Rev. Eldred C. Simkins, T, writes, 
"Unhappy about the way the < 'liurcli is going 
rather has gone — almost everything 1 was 
taught and have taught is being or has been 



'33 



The Rev. Charles D. Snowden, T, C'31, 

and his wife, Pauline, own a small three-bed- 
room house on the waterfront in Royal Oak, 
Maryland. He also has a boat for cruising on 
the Miles River. He serves as a supply priest 
for local clergy during vacations and emergen- 



'36 



The Rev. George J. Hall, T. C'34, H'50, 

writes. "It was great to be back for the fiftieth 
and to be at Chapel where I served for four 



'38 



The Rev. Lee A. Belford, T, C'35, writes 
that he is sorry to hear about Sewanee's 
weather disaster and said that "such disasters 
never occurred when Southerners voted for 
Democrats." 



'40 



The Rev. Alfred P. Chambliss, Jr., T, re- 
tired from active ministry in 1977. He has 

been supply priest in Upper South Carolina 
and Western North Carolina. He has baptized 
his seven grandchildren. He is still active, as 
he is the treasurer of the local parish in Sal- 
uda, North Carolina. 



'45 



George C. Connor,'!', is retiring this spring 
after twenty-six years of teaching in the Eng- 
lish department at the University of Tennes- 
see at Chattanooga lor the past few years, 
Mr. Connor has been the Alexander Guerry 
Professor, winch seems especially appropriate 
since he attended the University while Dr. 
Guerry was Sewanee s Vice-Chancellor. (Ear- 
lier Guerry was president of UTC.) A host of 
well-wishers honored Mr. Connor with a ban- 
quet this spring at the Read House in Chat- 
tanooga. Among the guests was Chattanooga 
Mayor Gene Roberts, who announced that 
friends and associates of Mr. Connor's had 
raised SI '2d. tint i toward establishing a profes- 
sorship in his name at UTC. Despite his re- 
tirement, Mr. Connor said he would not stop 
teaching. "I am a teacher. That's what I've 
always been and that's what I'll always lie. I'll 
go on teaching as long as there is breath in 

The Rev. Arleigh W. Lassiter, T, is the 

rector of St. Luke's in Shawnee, Kansas. He 
also serves as president of the standing com- 
mittee for the Diocese of Kansas and is an 
alternate to the General Convention Active 
in Cursillo, he has served as a spiritual direc- 
tor and serves on the Secretariat. He is the 
current chairman for the Commission on 
Alcohol. 

The Rev. R. A. Tourigney, T, writes, 
"Having started this mission of St. Francis in 
1951. 1 have finally seen our indebtedness paid 
off in full, thanks to an anonymous girt of 
$65,000. Thirty-four years ago we started with 
twenty-five communicants and a 55,000 lot. 
Today, we have 1.400 communicants and a $4- 
million plant. This, of course, is only the visi- 
ble evidences of a ministry. With it has gone 
years of ministering to a unique community 
of outstanding people with all itsjoys and sor- 
rows, its disappointments and rewards. It is a 
great satisfaction to have started and finished 
one complete work!!!!" He and his wife. Helen. 
live in Palos Verdes Estate. California. 

'46 

The Rev. Arthur Freeman, T, and his wife. 

Eugenie, celebrated their fiftieth wedding an- 
niversary in April of last year. On April 1 of 
last year, they celebrated the first anniver- 
sary of Holy Cross Church (formerly Trinity 
Churchl in Hayward, California. 



'48 



The Rev. William J. Fitzhugh, T, retired 
January 1, 1982 He is presently assisting part 
time at Christ Church in Little Rock, Arkan- 
sas. He is also serving as a supply priest on 



'49 



The Rev. Donald H. Feick, T., writes that 
there is "nothing new." He is still hoping to 
retire in the fall of this year. He and his wife. 
Evelyn, live in Chambersburg. Pennsylvania 

The Rev. John Speaks, T, retired two years 
ago and now his health i- such that he does 
occasional supply work. He is traveling, doing 
research on some things for which he never 
had the time before, and gardening. He and 
his wife, Martha, live in Edgewood, Kentucky. 

The Rev. Dr. Emmett Moore Waits, T, is 
the director of pastoral care and medical social 
work at Gaston Episcopal Hospital in Dallas. 
Texas. 



'50 



The Rev. Canon Fred J. Bush, T, has re 

tired after nineteen years as archdeacon and 
canon to the ordinary. Diocese of Mississippi 
He also served as secretary for the Diocese of 
Mississippi for twenty-eight years. 



'51 



The Rev. Charles I. Penick, T, is the rec- 
tor of the Church of the Good Shepherd in 
Rocky Mount, North Carolina. He and his wife, 



Class Notes 



Nancy, have three children and two grand- 
children. He has been serving at Rocky Mount 
for twenty years and states that he is happy 
and healthy. 



Weology 



Presiding Bishop Nominee 



'52 



The Rev. William M. Bayle, T, has retired 

after serving as rector of the Church of the 
Transfiguration in Buffalo. New York, for 
twenty-one years. He is still servmn .is inter- 
mittent chaplain at Veteran's Medical Center 
in Buffalo. 

The Rev. M. A. Rohane, T, has taken med- 
ical retirement after thirty-two and une-half 
years in the ministry. 

The Very Rev. Lewis Hodgkins, T, 
tinues to serve as dean nl ihe Clearwater De- 
anery' in the Diocese of Spokane. He has shared 
papers on the "Baptism. Eucharist, and Min- 



'53 



The Rev. James T. Alves, T, C'49, is cel- 
ebrating his thirtieth vear of ordinal ion and 
marriage in 1985 His son, Robert, C'81, is 
married to Polly Barclay, C'82. His daugh- 
ter, Mary, C'84, is working in the Washing- 

The Rev. Edwin C. Coleman, T, has joined 
the staff of St. George's Church in Nashville. 
He recently ended a tenure of twenty years as 
rector of St. Michael's Church in Charleston, 
South Carolina. 




Suffolk University); und attorney-advisor 
the U.S. Office of Hearings and Appeals 
the Department of Health and Hu 

Services. 



'62 



William Sims Brettmunn, T, C'58, with 

his wife, Lee, lias moved back South as the 
Episnmal chaplain at North Carolina Slate 
University. He is also the director of continu- 
ing tdmatii'll for cliT^'V and laity m tile Dio- 
cese of North Carolina." 

The Rev. Silas Emmett Lucas. Jr., T, C&5, 
has recently become a member of the North 
Carolina Society or The Cincinnati and has 
lust heen appointed lis chaplain He is also a 
member of the Society of Colonial Wars in 
South Carolina and the St. Andrew's Society 
of Upper Smiih Carolina He is a non-.slipen- 

in <Jreenville. South Carolina His S hern 

Historical Press. Inc.. has just published the 

Q lll -.t„„ l ,„„n-s which sunn- scholars hebeve 
will "mark the beginning of a renaissance in 

have long vearncd to examine, " according I" 
Dr. John Blassingam. The Lucas's thud child, 

Jr.. on August 17. winch will be the first wed- 
ding among their four children, 



'54 



'55 

The Rev. Robert F. Butehorn, T, is an 

assistant division chaplain (29th Lt. Inf. Div.l 
iLtc.i. He is the rector of St. Mary's Church. 
Woodlawn. He is also an organizational effec- 
tiveness consultant to the Army National 
Guard. He has six grown Ichildren and one 
grandchild. 

The Rev. David V. Guthrie, T, is serving 
as a full-time staff member at Duke Univer- 
sity library and temporarilyfills clergy vacan- 
cies as assigned or recommended by Bishop 
Estill of North Carolina. He writes that he is 
"still young in spirit (or, should I say! in the 
Spirit." 

The Rev. Layton P. Zimmer, T, is the rec- 
tor of St. Aiden's in the foothills of Sandia 
Mountains, northeast of Albuquerque, New 
Mexico. He has been rector there for seven 
years. He is keeping busy with concerns for 
peace, nuclear freeze, sanctuary for political 
refugees from Central America, pastoral 
counseling, parish building expansion, the 
National Episcopal Coalition on Alcohol, and 
ministry to gays. 



The Rt. Rev. Edmond Lee Browning, bishop of Hawaii, C'52, T'54, is one 
of two Sewanee graduates nominated for Presiding Bishop to be elected 
this fall at the General Convention. 

Browning, along with Furman Charles Stough, C'51, T'55, Chancellor 
of the University from 1979 to 1985. are two of the four candidates se- 
lected by the Joint Nomination Committee for the election of Presiding 
Bishop. The other two candidates are William Carl Frey, bishop of Colo- 
rado, and John Thomas Walker, bishop of Washington. 

Bishop Browning served parishes in Texas prior to volunteering for 
overseas work in 1959 and being assigned to All Souls' in Machinato, 
Okinawa. He served as bishop of Okinawa from 1968 to 1971, was in 
charge of the Convocation of American Churches from 1971 to 1974, and 
served as executive for National and World Mission at the Episcopal 
Church Center in New York City until 1976 when he was elected bishop 
of Hawaii, the position in which he presently is serving. 



one-half years as chaplain and vicar to the 
Chapel, Naval Station, Pearl Harbor, Hawaii. 
He ministers to the Brig, the Alcohol and Drug 
Rehabilitation Center. In his spare time, he 
enters runs on the island of Oahu as he is an 
active and avid jogger. 



'58 



'56 



The Rev. John E. Taylor, T, has been the 
vicar of the Church of the Advent in Marion, 
South Carolina, since November of 1983. He 
had successful quadruple by-pass heart sur- 
gery in January of this year. 

'57 

The Rt. Rev. Rogers S. Harris, T, C'52, is 
beginning his duties as the suffragan bishop 
of the Diocese of Upper South Carolina. He 
and his wife, Anne, have recently moved to 
Columbia, South Carolina. Their youngest 
daughter, Becky, is a sophomore at Furman 
University. 

The Rev. Frank B. Mangum, T, began 
work as rector of St. Paul's Parish in Houston 
in December of 1983. 

Commander Christopher Breese Young, 
U.S. Navy, T, has been transferred from St. 
Cornelius's Chapel, Coast Guard Support 
Center. New York, New York, after three and 



The Rev. Theodore A. Heers, T, is the 

rector of Trinity Episcopal Church in Mar- 
shall. Texas. He and his wife, Margaret, have 
four children: Katherine is graduate of the 
University of Texas and is a math teacher; 
Margaret Louise is a C.P.A. and graduated 
from the University of Texas; Ted, Jr., grad- 
uated from Texas A.&M. and is a coach; and 
Stephen graduated from Tarleton University 
and is also a coach. 

The Rev. Hardy Augustus Sheppard, T, 
is retired with his wife, Elizabeth, in Galves- 
ton, Texas. He lists his previous activities as 
salesman, teacher. Episcopal minister, and 
author or "The Sheppard Plan." He also wrote 
about the biological principal of animal re- 
straint. He has also invented the "Sheppard 
Board" and has been a research medical chem- 
ist. He is a Fellow of the Royal Society of Trop- 
ical Medicine and has been honored for his 
contributions to world health control. 

The Rev. Wofford Smith, T, was made 
honorary canon to the ordinary in the Diocese 
of Lucena City, Philippines. 



year. Gilmore became rector of the Waycross 
parish in 1965. He came to the Diocese of 
Georgia from St. Mary's Church in Franklin, 
Louisiana, where he had served for several 

The Rev. Robert G. divert T, spear- 
headed the construction of St. James's Manor. 
The manor is for senior citizens with moder- 
ate-to-low income. This four and one-half mil- 
lion dollar project is due to be completed by 
Christmas of this year. He has recently been 
admitted to the Most Venerable Order of St. 
John of Jerusalem, of which Her Majesty 
Queen Elizabeth II is the sovereign head and 
H.R.H. the Duke of Gloucester is the grand 



'60 



'59 



The Rev. John Gilmore, T, rector of Grace 
Church, Waycross, Georgia, for the past twenty 
years, retired from that post on June 1 of this 



The Rev. Ben Shawhan, T. is the 1984-85 
president of the Beaumont, Texas. Ministers' 
Association He was appointed by Bishop 
Benitez, T'58, to be the voluntary Anglican 
chaplain for the Port of Beaumont. His son, 
Chris, graduated from Lamar State Univer- 
sity in Mav and his daughter, Ruth, also grad- 
uated in May from the University of Texas- 
Austin. His other son, Stephen, is serving in 
the Army in Germany. 

The Rev. Donald Williamson, T, is serv- 
ing as a non-stipendiary priest of the Diocese 
of Massachusetts. He is convenor on the Di- 
ocesan Hispanic Ministry Committee; con- 
sultant to the Coalition for Hispanic Ministries; 
director of St. Stephen's Legal Assistance Pro- 
gram (pro bono legal services program in Bos- 
ton's South end); a member of the 
Massachusetts Bar since 1977 U.D. cum laude, 



'64 



The Rev. Onell A. Soto, T, is heginnine. 
his eighth year at the Episcopal Church Cen- 
ter as mission informal ion officer in I he World 
Mission Unit. He is publishing IV'orW Mismoii 
News and Anfthcanos la new mission newslet- 
ter in Spanish which goes to twenty-four coun- 
tries!. He travels overseas regularly and was 
e Cuba 'along with bis 



an extensive visit to the Middle ICasi this ve.u 
He wnles, 'Lite is great and I thank <ind for 
Sewanee. The children are grown and fine. 
Keep up the good work there!" 

The Rev. Warner A. Stringer, Jr., T, has 
retired to "fishing, woodworking, golf, read- 
ing, and travel ." He and his wife. Barbara, are 
living in Swansboro, North Carolina. 



Frank Vest, Jr., T'65, on the 
second ballot was elected suffra- 
gan bishop of the Diocese of 
North Carolina at the 169th an- 
nual diocesan convention in 
January and consecrated in 
Duke University Chapel on 
May 19. 

Bishop Vest served churches 
in Roanoke and Radford, Vir- 
ginia, prior to his becoming rec- 
tor of Christ Church, Charlotte, 
in 1973, the position he held un- 
til his election earlier this year. 
He served on a number of dioce- 
san committees, was the deputy 
to the General Convention in 
1969-70, and is a trustee for the 
Episcopal Radio/Television 
Foundation. 



'67 

The Rev. Benjamin F. BeU, T, is ap- 
proaching thirteen years as the rector of Trin- 
ity in Hattiesburg, Mississippi. 

The Rev. Don R. Greenwood, T, has been 
the rector of the Church of the Redeemer in 
Sayre, Pennsylvania, since August of 1983. 
The Greenwood's middle son, Steve, , is a 
freshman at Sewanee. 

The Rev. A. C. "Chip" Marble, T, has 
been conducting Christian education work- 



Class Notes 



geology / College 



cofEastCarolir 



'68 



The Very Rev. Chester D. F. Boynton, T. 

C'53. has served us dean of ihe Elgin Deanery 
since 1978 and has been rector at St. James's 
Church in Dundee. Illinois, for over twenty- 
seven years He mul his wife, Margot, became 
grandparents in November of this past year. 
The Rev. Alfred Scogin, T, is currently 
rector of St. Alban's Church in Monroe, 
Georgia. 

'69 

The Rev. David A. Elliott, T, C'81, is the 
rector of St. James's in Greenville, Missis- 
sippi. He and his wife, Gay. have four chil- 
dren. David Elliotl IV is with Clothiers and 
Company in Jackson, Mississippi; Cynthia, 
C'82, will enter law school this fall; Duncan 
graduated Inun Sfwanee in May, and Michael 
plans to enter Sewanee in 1986. 



The Rev. Robert D. Keirsey, T, is the rec- 
tor of St. Andrew's bv-lhe-Sea (Pacific Beach I, 
San Diego, California. He and his wife, Kris, 
hove two children, a daughter, Alaska, age 5, 
and a son. Ian, age .'), Kris is in graduate school 
at San Diego State University. 

The Rev. D. Joseph Rhodes, T, is still at 
St. Christophers in Sumter, South Carolina. 
He and his wife, Tina, have added two chil- 
dren to the family -ime leaving Sewanee. Sta- 
cey Leigh was born in February of 1983 and 
Ansley Kay was born in March of this year. 



79 



'70 



The Rev. James Cullipher, T, is present t v 
working at Christ Church in Greenville. Smith 
Carolina He is the assistant to the rector in 

charge nl evangelism and spiritual nurture. 
He and wife, Annette, have developed a bian- 
nual Chrishan-Jungian conference entitled 
"Journey into Wholeness." 



\ book written by The Rev. James M. Bar- 
nett, T, The Diaconate A Full and Equal Or- 
der, published originally in 1981 by the 

Seabury Press, is now being published by 
Winston-Seabury and continues to be used by 
those interested in the renewal of the diacon- 
ate in the major liturgical churches. 

The Rev. Edwin M. CoxPena, T, was or- 
dained as a priest in October of last year at St. 
Stephen's Church in Boise, Idaho, by the Rt. 
Rev. David Birney He is the associate rector 
of St. Clare and Francis churches in Boise, and 
he is on the road every weekend to various 
churches throughout the diocese. His wife, 
Ann, T'82, will attend BACAM this spring to 
enter the deacon training program She is fin 
ishing work on her B.F.A. and beginning an 
M.S.N. 



'80 



'75 



Wendy Williams-Spalty, T, married Ken- 
neth L. Spalty in June of last year She is in 
her third year at St. Paul's in Rochester, New 

York, as assistant for program and education 



ie Diocese of the Rio Grande His wife, 
Charlotte, is on an extended sabbatical after 

working -even years as a psychiatric nurse in 

The Rev. Paul D. Martin, T, and his wife, 
Chris, have three children. Selh. 5; Silas, 3: 
and Omega, 1 He is the voulh minister at St 
John'.- Episcopal Church in Charlotte. North 
ilina. He writes. "Hobbies or snow skiing, 
kayaking, and goll dnminale my rum-working 



'77 

The Rev. John H. Elledge, Jr., T, is rector 

of Si Lukes in Phillipslmrg. New Jersev. 

The Rev. Ronald N. Johnson, T, is the 
chapjain for the First Brigade. Fourth Infan- 
imechanizedl. He has recently 
been selected to be promoted to major. He and 
his wife. Johnnie, and their children. Tanya 
i Rebecca, are living in Colorado Springs. 
Colorado 

The Rev. Richard Staats. T, is in his fourth 
year as rector of St. John's Church in Hermis- 
ton, Oregon. He and his wife, Lori. have three 
children Stephen is in kindergarten, David is 
being a typical two-year-old. and Mark cele- 
brated his first birthday on May 6. Lori has 
been bitten by the ski bug and spends one day 
a week on the slopes. Richard is busy with the 
parish and the Diocesan Standing Committee. 

The Rev. Tim E. Vann, T, and his wife. 
Cindy, have two daughters. Lisa, 2Vi and 
Sarah. 7 months. He writes. "One of the ad- 
vantages of serving in a diocese with a small 
number of clergy is being able to work with 
well as parish ministry. 



'81 



The Rev. Timm G. Engh. T, was recently 
appointed the rector of St. Christopher's in 
Elizabethtown, North Carolina. He will be 
continuing as the rector of Christ Church in 
Hope Mills. North Carolina. He and his wife, 
Ann. have l wo daughter-. Saudiann, A'80, 
and Tracy Winn, Tracy Winn will graduate 
from Pembroke Stale University in May of 
this vear. Saudiann is employed bv the Navv 
at Cherry Point NAS. Havelock, North 
Carolina. 

The Rev. John R. Throop, T, has entered 
a D.Min. program at Fuller Seminary in Pas- 
adena. California, and goes to California from 
his Chicago home every nine months for 
classes. He has also finished his first book 
which is to be published in early 1986. 



'82 



Ann Adair CoxPena. T, will attend BA- 
CAM this spring to enter the deacon training 
program. She is finishing work on her B.F.A. 
and beginning an MSN. She is living in Boise. 
Idaho, with her husband, the Rev. Edwin M. 
CoxPena, T'79. 

The Rev. C. Gregory Hein, T, is the rector 
of the Church of the Holy Cross, Stateburg, 
South Carolina. He has served at Stateburg 
since November of last year. He is serving on 
the Diocesan Committee on Evangelism and 
Renewal for the Diocese of South Carolina. 

The Rev. Mary Margaret Muelle, T, is 
serving as assistant rector at Christ Episcopal 
Church in San Antonio, Texas. 



ablet 



•inga 



berof the larger diocesan family I would note 
t Bishop Craig Anderson, T'75, is a great 
et to the Diocese of South Dakota, bringing 
ny gifts for ministry to the Church." 



'83 



'78 



The Rev. Robert P. Henley, T, is the chap- 
ain at Charlotte, North Carolina, Memorial 
Hospital in their two-year residency Clinical 
Pastoral Care program. 

The Rev. Scott T. Holcombe, T, is the 
.near of Christ Church, Kennesaw. Georgia 
•at St. Philip's m-the- 



The Rev. Caryl Altizer, T, who has been 
curate at the Church of the Holy Cross in 
Trussville. Alabama, since her ordination last 
summer, became interim priest at St. Mi- 
chael's Church in the Huffman section of Bir- 
mingham in March. 

The Rev. Rick Benson, T, is director of 
campus ministries for the Diocese of West 
Texas and, as such, chaplain for all San An- 
tonio area colleges and universities. 

The Rev. R. Stan Runnels, T, has recently 
accepted a call to serve as rector of St. Ste- 
phen's Parish in Indianola, Mississippi. He be- 
gan his work there in May. 



'84 



The Rev. Denny Altman, T, is the vicar of 
All Saints' Church, Inverness and St. Thom- 
as's, Belzoni. He lives in Inverness, Mississippi. 

The Rev. Ralph Brown, T, was ordained 
deacon by the Rt. Rev. Craig Anderson on Feb- 
ruary 19 of this year at Christ Church in 
Chamberlain, South Dakota. 

The Rev. Helen Ludbrook, T, was or- 
dained in March at the Feast of the Annuncia- 
tion at St. Timothy's Episcopal Church in Creve 
Coeur. Missouri. 

The Rev. Don Nesheim, T, was ordained 
and installed as the sixth rector of St. Kath- 
erine's Episcopal Church in Martin. South Da- 
kota, on December 21 of last year by The Rt. 
Rev. Craig B. Anderson, T'75, Bishop of 
South Dakota. 

The Rev. Laren R. Winter, T, is the as- 
sistant rector at the Chapel of Our Savior in 
Colorado Springs, Colorado. 



College 



16 



The Rev. H. N. Tragitt, Jr. 

P.O. Box 343 

Sheridan, Montana 59749 



Thomas E. Hargrave, C, reached the age 
of 85 in October ot laM year and celebrated hi.- 
tiilth wedding anniversary in December of last 
year. He works everyday from 9:30 to 6:00 and 
he hopes to continue until he gel.- to thinking 
"fuzzv!" He writes, "As agent lor the Class of 
1921. it has been a real pleasure to stay in 
contact by letter and telephone with members 
of my class and recall the good old days at 



'22 



Alexander C. Sessums, C, received a M.A. 
degree at the University of North Carolina at 
Chapel Hill. He served as an instructor of 
English at Johns Hopkins. He later became 
arts editor at a major metropolitan paper and 
later Washington news editor in New York. 
He then wrote and edited public relations ma- 
terial for a PR firm in Chicago. He retired in 
1970 from the Office of Planning and Devel- 
opment at Northwestern University after ten 
years and then served as a librarian at "r- 
emarkable" village library in Rensselaerville, 
New York for eight years. 



'25 



Lemuel Augustus Smith, Jr., C, retired 
from the Mississippi Supreme Court in July 
of 1983. He and his wife. Chesley Thorne, are 
living in Jackson, Mississippi. 



9 nCW Porter Ware 

£l\JSewan<\'. Tcnnr- 



Eugene W. Muckleroy, C, is eighty-two 
years old and lives by himself in Tenaha. Texas. 
He sends his hello to George Barker on the 
mountain and writes, "SAE First." 

Herbert T. Shippen, C, is living in Os- 
ceola, Arkansas. His wife, Marguerite Driver, 
died in March of this year. 

Nick B. Williams, C, writes, "We live a 
long stone's throw from the rim of the Pacific, 



watching the storms come rolling in on their 
way east to the desert — and eventually to 
Sewanee. All our children are grown up and 
married, living in California, except my son 
(same name) now an LA. Times correspond- 
ent in Bangkok. Barbara's son is an interna- 
tional auto racing driver. Each night we put 



the 



t there in the Pacific." 



'27 



Ralph Speer, Jr., C, writes that his wife, 
Melanie Holt Speer, died April 1 of this year 
at the age of 72. 

Thomas R. Waring, C, is living in retire- 
ment after fifty years in newspaper work and 
continues to contribute a Sunday story every 
week to the The News and Courier (the South 's 
oldest daily newspaper). His health is good 
and his interest in Sewanee still warm, he 



Dallas. Texas 75219 

Maurice Brooks, C, has been involved in 

the practice of law for fifty-five years and is 
an active member of the Bar Association in 
Texas and the District of Columbia. He is for- 
mer assistant director of Airports Civil Aero- 
nautics Admmi-t ration He is a former member 
ol the IV\,i- Judicial Council. 



'30 



Edward W. Watson 



Srut, 



, Tenn> 



<:i7:i75 



T. N. E. Greville, C, 

reached the mandatory r 
University of Wisconsin, he and his wife, Flor- 
ence, moved to Charlottesville, Virginia, near 
relatives. Even though he has no official con- 
nection with the University of Virginia, he is 
an "honorary" member of the Division of Par- 
apsychology, Department of Psychiatry and 
has the use of an office in a university build- 
ing. He adds. "The Department of Psychiatry 
is supported by a bequest from Chester Carl- 
son, inventor of Xerox — not by state funds." 

James Asa Bray Haggart, C, was recently 
made a member of the Sons of the American 
Revolution, as a descendant of Capt. Asa Bray 
of Westport, Connecticut, who fought in the 
Burgoyne Campaign, where the Revolution- 
ary army won their first decisive victory of the 



'31 



Norman Dumble, C, is in residential con- 
struction and writes, "You should have taught 

Edward W. Mellichampe, Jr., A'27, C, 

writes, "I am retired from government service, 
living alone, and I am in reasonably good 
health." He is living in Hillings, Montana, 

The Rev. Charles D. Snowden, C, T'33, 
and his wife. Pauline, own a small three-bed- 
room house on the waterfront in Royal Oak, 
Maryland. He also has a boat for cruising on 
the Mites River. He serves as a supply priest 
for local clergy during vacat ions and emergen- 
cies, and he serves on one or two diocesan 



The Rev. James D. Beckwith, C, retired 
as the rector of St. Michael's Church in Ra- 
leigh. North Carolina, on May 30 of 1977, after 
twenty-seven years of service. As the rector- 
is helping with extra services 



Glass Notes 



College 



Cecil E. Cantrill. C, writes that he has 
"many fond memories of the University. A 

unique and valuable education." 
Orin Moore, C, and his wife, Dotty, are 

assisting wild national trust interests in the 
Carmel, California, area — most notably the 
Tor House Foundation iTor House and Hawk 
Tower of Rohinson-Jeflersi In addition, he and 
his wife support activities to preserve historic 
buildings, serve .1- doients lor the Tor House 
and the Maritime Museum, and contribute to 
ocean research by "Varua," a ninety -three fool 
Bui;, inline vessel ol William Kobinson. 

John Morgan Soaper, C, is retired. He 
and his wife, Katharine Cochran, live in Har- 
rodsburg, Kentucky. He is the senior warden 
ofSt. Philip's Episcopal Church. He serves as 
vice-chairman ol Cardinal Meadow home for 
the elderly. Hejs the director and past presi- 
dent of the Mercer County Fair and Horse 
Show, the largest county fair in Kentucky He 
has two sons, Henry T. Soaper II, A'65, who 
is living in California, and John M. Soaper, 
Jr., C'71, who is living in St. Louis, Missouri 



We have found two dozen copies 
(soft cover) of a book written in 
1931 by the late professor of 
philosophy John M. S. Mc- 
Donald. If any of his former stu- 
dents would like a free copy, 
please send $2 to Arthur Ben 
Chitty in care of the University 
to cover packing and postage. 
The title is Character Portrai- 
ture in Epichamus, Sophron, 
and Plato. 



live within one mile of their house in Lc 
ville. Their son, James R. Hill is a 1966 g 
uate from Sewanee. Since the Hills' r 
they have traveled intensively to Canada, Eu- 
rope, and Alaska. 



'33 



Washington Frazer, C, retired two years 
ago when he sold his business, Auto Parts. 
Inc., which distributed automotive and truck 
parts for Rhode Island, western Connecticut, 
and eastern Massachusetts. He is still living 
in Providence. 

Ewing Y. Mitchell III, C, retired three 
years ago after having had a very interesting 
life. He writes, "My years as an actor and singer 
were something that I will value. In addition 
to that, I have been a successful rancher, in- 
vestment broker, van conversion specialist, 
general manager of G.P.M. Industry, Inc., and 
other lesser things. I have had a full life." 

John E. Smith, C, is a postmaster in At- 
chison, Kansas. He serves as a vestryman at 
Trinity Episcopal Church and is secretary/ 
treasurer of the Rotary Club. 

Fred D. Whittlesey, C, writes. "I have suf- 
fered from rheumatoid arthritis since age 30 
Inow 76); this has greatly curtailed ail activity 
last few years. We are fortunate in Tucson, 
particularly this winter. My interests: Re- 
aganomics, international relations, and the 
Episcopal Church." 



line, have just returned from a trip by ship to 
Norway, Sweden, Denmark. Pol and. Gal land 
Island, Russia, and Finland. They are plan- 
ning a trip this summer to Scandanavia and 
Scotland. They are both retired. 

John A. Johnston, C, received a commem- 
orative shingle from the central office of Pi 
Kappa Phi fraternity, acknowledging fifty 
years of membership. Willis N. Rosenthal, 
C'35, was initiated at the same time. The 
Johnstons received an invitation to visit the 
Rosenthals in Cooleemee, North Carolina, near 
the time of their fiftieth reunion. 



Augustus T. Graydon, C, writes, "My 
daughter, Raven, was married September 8; I 
was married January 10; my son. Jeff, mar- 
ried April 10— all in Trinity Cathedral in Co- 
lumbia, South Carolina, by Dean Banks." 

Dr. Walter M. Hart, C, of Florence. South 
Carolina, is still practicing pediatrics and en- 
joying it as well as getting older. He writes, 
"The alternative is not very good." He and his 
wife, Jane, enjoy having their daughter. Jane, 
C'77, and their 7 '^-year-old granddaughter in 



rthei 



'34 



R.MoreyHart 

1428 Lemhurst Drive 
Pensacola, Florida 32507 



'38 



The Rev. George J. Hall, C, T'36, H'50, 
vrites. "It was great to be back for the fiftieth 
ind to be at Chapel where I served for four 



'35 



The Rev. Edward Harrtsor, 
360 West Bramerd Street 
Pensacola, Florida 32501 



James W. Hill III, C, after thirty-nine years 
with Dun and Bradstreet. Inc.. retired in 1977 
to Kentucky as district manager over Ken- 
tucky and Indiana. Since then and until July 
of 1984. he was with the Louisville Chamber 
of Commerce in charge of their ride share pro- 
gram He and his wife, Martha Cochran, have 
two children and five grandchildren who all 



>QQ77n>/? e[ 
QXJ218SW 



. ftohen W . Turner III 
Kempson Lane 
Port Charlotte. Florida 33953 



Edwin M. McPherson, C, is retired from 
Kel!\v I Company and is now a visiting as- 
sociate professor at the School of Textiles al 
North Carolina State University. He is devel- 
oping new apparel courses and participating 
in research on equipment and automatic as- 
sembly production systems. 



/Trinity Episcopal Church 
Lime Rock 
Lakeville, Connecticut 06039 



Skubael T. Beaslev 
2281 East Cherokee Drive 
Woodstock. Georgia 30188 



'411 



The Rev. Marshall J. Ellis, C, is serving 
as rector of St. John's Church in Centralia. 
Washington. His son, Marsh, works for the 
National Church Furnishing Company. Marsh 
and his wife and their two sons also live in 
Centralia. Mr. Ellis and wife, Mary, are off to 
England this next summer. Their daughter. 
Martha, will be entering Evergreen College in 
Olvmpia, Washington, soon. 

Waller B. Stehl, C, mamed his wife, Shelby, 
in May of last year after the death of his first 
wife. He is a realtor-broker in Hagenstown, 
Maryland. He would welcome hearing from 
classmates of 1938. 

Francis H. Yerkes, C. is still working as 
an electrical engineer. He and his wife, Flor- 
ence, spent a month in Europe this past fall to 
celebrate their twenty-fifth wedding anniver- 
sary. They visited London, Paris, the Riviera, 



. He\ 



"Iti 



5 A CiPark H.Owen, Jr. 
*±Z^Dobson & Johnson, Inc.. Suite 1800 
One Commerce Place 
Nashville, Tennessee 37239 

Frank Carter, C, has spent thirty years in 
banking, mostly working with computers He 
is still renting houses but plans to sell his: 
properties And he is active in church work. 



Peter R. Phillips 
2112 Glenhaven Blvd. 
Houston. Texas 77030 

The Rev. Lee A. Belford, C, T'38. writes 

that he is sorry to hear about Sewanee's 
weather disaster and said thai "such disaster.- 
never occurred when Southerners voted for 
Democrats." 

St. Paul's College in Lawrence ville. Vir- 
ginia, recently announced that a scholarship 
fund has ln-tn'estahlished at the school in honor 
of Arthur Ben Chitty, C. The fund has reached 
$25,000. Established lor the aid of one or more 
students annually al St. Paul's, the fund was 
initiated by Mr ChittVs friend. Dr. Wil- 
loughby Newton of New York City, a trustee 
of the college. 

Jimason J. Daggett, C, and his wife, 
Louise, are living in Marianna, Arkansas. He 
is still practicing law after forty-eight years. 
He writes that he is still enjoying it. too. 

Harry L. Graham, C, and his wife, Pau- 



Retired but not Finished 

Walter L. McGoldrick, C'39, has retired from the University of Hawaii 
system, but continues teaching drama part-time at the Windward Com- 
munity College in Kaneohe. He directed the play, Heaven Can Wait, 
there in December of last year. He also directed the same play in 1947 
for the Purple Masque when he was a member of the Sewanee faculty. 
He just directed Agatha Christie's Murder at the Vicarage which opened 
in late April. 

Mr. McGoldrick is the staff commodore and board member of the Ha- 
waii Yacht Club. He sails a twenty-six foot sloop, Kipi-Kai, which is 
moored in Kaneohe Bay, and he is involved with the TransPac race, 
which will take place in July of this year. He will be greeting finishers 
on behalf of the club. 

He hopes that he can visit the mainland in late summer or early fall 
and would like to see Sewanee again. The last time that he made a visit 
to the Mountain, he writes, was in June of 1959. 



Armistead I. Selden, C'42, re- 
cipient of the University's 1983 
Distinguished Alumnus Award, 
was honored at a dedication cer- 
emony on April 26 in Hale 
County, Alabama, for his out- 
standing leadership and public 
service. At the dedication cere- 
mony, Warrior Lock and Dam, 
constructed in the early and 
mid 1950s, was renamed Armi- 
stead I. Selden Lock and Dam to 
honor Selden, a pioneer in mod- 
ern waterway development and 
a public servant for over thirty 
years. 

During Selden's tenure in 
Congress, he played a vital role 
in the development and mod- 
ernization of three river sys- 
tems. The construction of the 
Armistead I. Selden Lock and 
Dam from 1954 to 1957 was the 
first of many river development 
projects in which Selden was in- 
volved while he was a 
Congressman. 

At the dedication ceremony 
Selden remarked, "Little did I 
dream then that many years 
later this lock and dam would 
bear my name. To have a lock 
and dam located in one's home 
county named for one — and in 

rence and a high honor." 



Currin R. Gass, C, A'.18, is now the assist- 
ant to the president of new product develop- 
ment in the Wayne division or Dresser 
Industries in Salishurv, Maryland He is plan- 
ning to retire in mid-l98r). He and his wire. 
Eli/.aheth. have two sons that are also Sewa- 
nee graduates, Henry, C'75, and Theodore, 
C'82. Both Henry and Theodore are earning 
engineering degrees from ( k-orgia Tech. 

F. Rand Morton, C, is now in the real es- 
tate business— selling investments and also 
home designing and remodeling. He writes, 
"We love Berkeley and the Bay." 



> A QW SperryLee 
*±Qp.Q Box 479 

Jacksonville, Florida 32201 

Charles P. Smith. C. is the project man 
ager for Community Hospital of San Gabriel 
in San Gabriel, California. 

The Rt. Rev. Richard M. Trelease, C, 
writes, "With the burgeoning growth in the 
sunbelt we in the Diocese of the Rio Grande 
are Irvine to di-cnver new wavs to involve the 



eChu. 



i, both c 



darned and non-ordained. This is an exciting 
place to live and its beauty is always breath- 
taking. Jean and I are grandparents and hap- 
pilv so. and we do get to see our grandchildren 
even though they are scattered all over tht 

Herbert E. "Gene" Winn, C, has reliret 
as director of the City of Bartlesville, Okla 

homa. Public Library after thirty-one vearsoi 
is the presidentofThree Bee's Drip 



'44 



(,Vorev Albert Woods 
■2hW P,-rth Court 
Albany. Georgia 31 707 



Class Notes 



College 



HoOwwFim.iliin Street 

Hollyuiood, Florida 33020 

Reunion Chairman: 

The Ren Ray T Stealage, Jr. 

Hollywood, Florida 33020 

Dr. William H. Lawton, C, is the director 

i.l hlwutnrv ,.x|M.n ( .mts ;.( Uhnrle Ishnd Col- 
l, r , I'rmidra.T, :i.ul w;l> nam I..' I <)8J 



i..li-.,l..(S 

..rihi-cn 



Cleirland. Tennessee 3731 1 

se M. Phillips, C, was confirmed as a 
or of the Episcopal Church on May 5. 



Lightning in a Jar 



'/I QG^orge G.Clarke 

QOlMi Marfan Avriii.e 

Mcmplus, Tennessee 3810-1 

Wilson Searight, C, has just ret 

wghteenveawasa real estate broke 
phis. He has remarried and he and 



'49: 



JohnP Guerry 

Federal Savings & Limn A 
•ananga. Tennvsw 37402 



The Rev. James T. Alves, C, T'53, is eel 
?braling his thirtieth year of ordination and 
Tiamage in 1985, His son. Robert, C'81, it 
■narried lo Polly Barclay, C'82. His daugh 
er. Mary. C84, is working in the Washing 



William F. Bramc, C. is in his twenty-third 
vear as organ isl-thuirma^U-r of Si Marv's in 
Kinston, North Carolina. He is also in his sec- 
ond year as the southern representative i if the 
Petty Madden ('i.mp.inv Organbuilders. He hat. 
plans to retire from Si Mary's in 1986 and 
devote his full lime to organ building. All four 
"I hi-, bods have left home — one is married and 
another is marrying this month He and his 
wife. Mary Hunter, have two grandchildren. 
His wife is still teaching in the public school 
and helps him at St Mary'; 



February, 

Bev R. Laws. C. and his wife Katie, are 
living in Houston. He reports that nothing 
new or exciting has happened to him since his 
last update. 

The Rev. Ed Ostertag, C. is serving as the 
rector of St. Barnabas Church in Denver, Col- 
orado Emilie, a daughter, graduated from Se- 



The following article consists of ex- 
cerpts from an address by W. Coth- 
ran "Cot" Campbell delivered at a 
banquet for the James Townsend 
Literary Award in recognition of 
outstanding Southern writers. Mr. 
Campbell is president of Dogwood 
Farm, Inc.. in Greenville, Georgia. 

by W. Cothran Campbell, C'50 

I am flattered to have been asked to 
reflect on a subject 1 know about 
best — me — and how I make a liv- 
ing — with racehorses. 

I grew up all over this country. 
Never graduated from grammar 
school, high school, or college— but 
went to them all. I made a living in 
a number of ways — from driving an 
ambulance to being the master of 
ceremonies of the Cypress Gardens 
Water Ski Show to being a sports 
writer for some insignificant daily 
newspapers. I landed in Atlanta in 
1950 and later co-established the 
advertising agency. Burton- 
Campbell. 

Now to the horse business. I grew 
up around horses. My father had 
horses, and he went into the race- 
horse business full time in 
1940. ..about a year before war was 
declared and two years before the 
President shut down most race- 
tracks. My father, therefore, was 
not exactly in a growth-oriented 
business. And he went fiat broke. 
At that point I was hooked on race- 
horses and never got over it. 

In the late '60s, when Burton- 
Campbell bad started to do some 
good, I bought a horse with a couple 
of friends, and then I stumbled on 
an idea that caught fire in the 
world of racehorses. I conceived the 
dea of forming a syndicate or Uni- 
ted partnership and selling shares 
•acehorse. The person who gets 
nto these deals 1) could possibly 
mako some money. 2) could have 
some attractive tax benefits, and 31 
would be involved in a glamorous, 
exciting, colorful venture. I came up 
with a heck of a racehorse. Her 
name was Mrs. Cornwallis, and she 
greatly stimulated interest as she 
was one of the best racemares of her 
generation. 

By 1971, 1 looked around, and I 
had eighteen horses and forty-five 
investors, and I decided I either had 
to be in the horse business or the 
advertising business, but not both. 
So I sold my interest in the adver- 
tising agency, and I went into the 
horse business. Ninety-nine percent 
of the people in the world thought I 
was an absolute lunatic. 

Today, Dogwood Farm, Inc., is 
quite successful. The stable is one of 
the strongest in the world, ranking 
in the top one-half of one percent 
(with over 20,000 stables racing) in 
the nation in money won. In 1983, 



our horses earned $1,003,000 to put 
us in a very select group. We have 
sixty horses on the farm in Green- 
ville, Georgia, and we have a staff 
of thirty-five. We have offices in At- 
lanta and fifty horses stabled at the 
racetracks — either Hialeah, Bel- 
mont Park. Monmouth Park in New 
Jersey, Santa Anita in California, 
or in Newmarket, England. 

In all we manage $18,000,000 
worth of horses and have 150 actual 
investors from Honolulu to Scot- 
land. And it's a big business. Like a 
lot of big businesses there are at- 
tendant dealings with bankers, law- 
yers, tax specialists, and 
accountants — a side of the business 
I find unappealing. 

One similarity I have with writ- 
ers is that I deal with and depend 
on character traits. Oversimplified, 
I depend for my living — and so do 
the other thirty-five people with 
Dogwood Farm — on the ability of a 
large, four-legged animal to get 
from point A to point B faster than 
other large, four-legged animals. 

But what I am really about is a 
quest for class la hard word to de- 
fine): Quality. Guts, Poise, Charac- 
ter—Class! And it is interesting 
that America's number one specta- 
tor sport and one of the largest in-, 
dustries in this country is 
dependent on the relativity of cour- 
age, determination, ability, and 
class of these very beautiful and no- 
ble animals. That's the charm of it. 

Horses have traits just as humans 
do. Some are reliable, but have lit- 
tle talent. Some are brilliant, but 
unreliable. Some have what we call 
"cheap speed" — a great expres- 
sion. ..Some horses can come out of 
the gate, open up about five 
lengths, have great ability, and just 
roll on in a relentless manner until 
challenged and looked in the eye by 
another horse. Then he quits, 
throws in the towel, says, "I've had 
enough." That horse has "cheap 
speed". How many people do you 
know with "cheap speed"? 

And occasionally you find a horse 
with ability, soundness, disposition, 
and class.. .and when that happens 
you have caught lightning in ajar! I 
caught it in 1971 when I found Mrs. 
Cornwallis and she changed my 
life— put me in the horse business. 
I've caught it a number of times. 
But on August 8, 1978, a horse and 
a horse race gave me the greatest 
single moment of my life. 

Dogwood Stable at that time had 
made good progress, but our syndi- 
cation approach had not been fully 
accepted by some of the old guard 
traditionalists in the sport. We were 
flirting with being a factor in big- 
time racing, but we weren't there 
yet. 

At Saratoga Springs that day 





31 




j^P 


Jftw 






r / 




/ 



there was assembled one of the 
year's greatest fields of middle-dis- 
tance racehorses. Dogwood ran an 
entry — two horses. One was Cin- 
tello — brilliant, but enormously pe- 
culiar. When the gate opened that 
day, he didn't want to run and liter- 
ally walked out of the gate. Very 
embarrassing! 

But the other horse in the entry 
was Dominion — who invented the 
word class. He laid about sixth in 
the early running Of this large field 
of horses. Around the far turn he 
made his move, and when the 
horses turned into the stretch and 
straightened out for the drive to the 
wire there were five horses abreast, 
in perfect alignment. In the middle 
was that little bay horse named Do- 
minion. What followed was one of 
the most heart-stopping stretch 
runs imaginable. Down the stretch 
they came— Dominion, in the mid- 
dle, his ears flattened and his belly 
on the ground. Inch by torturous 
inch, he fought his way to the lead 
and he won that race by three-quar- 
ters of a length. Yod could have 
heard me in Chicago! I'll rerun that 
race in my mind a couple of times a 
day for the rest of my life. It was 
important. It established Dogwood 
as a quality factor once and for all 
in the business and sport in which I 
make my living!! ' 

But— like a writer— I'm in a 
game that requires enormous resili- 
ence and constant optimism. For 
the thrilling peaks of victory there 
are many more dark valleys. I'm 
willing to walk through those val- 
leys, but thank God there are occa- 
sional peaks. My life in horse racing 
has strengthened my abhorrence of 
the philosophy that winning is the 
only thing. That may have been 
fine for Vince Lombardi and Bear 
Bryant, but they didn't race horses. 
Winning is not the only thing; 
trying to win is the only thing. 



Class Notes 



College 



'50 



Richard B. Doss 
5723 Indian Circle 
Houston. Texas 77057 

It. -111111111 Chairman: 
Richard B. Doss 
5723 Indian Circle 
Houston, Texas 77057 



George T. Clark, Jr., C. and his wife. Libby . 
have two sons, George III unci Hill George III 
graduated from the University of North Car- 
olina at Chapel Hill Medial School in May. 
Bill graduated from UNC-Chapel Hill in L984 
and manages a restaurant in Chapel Hill. 
■ George, Jr., is practicing law specializing m 
Admiralty law, and his wife, Lihby. is selling 



The consecration service for the 
Rev. George L. Reynolds, C'50, 
bishop-elect of Tennessee, is 
scheduled for June 15 in All 
Saints' Chapel, Sewanee. 



Hall Leaves Coaching 

The captain of Sewanee's 1951 basketball team, Joe B. Hall, C'51, has 
retired from the most prestigious head coaching job in the country, cen- 
ter stage and hot seat at the University of Kentucky. 

Coach Hall ended a nineteen-year college coaching career which in- 
cluded a national championship in 1978, three appearances in the 
NCAA final four, one National Invitational Tournament title, and eight 
SEC championships. His overall coaching record is 373-153, and his re- 
cord at Kentucky is 297-100. 

Recruited to play basketball at Kentucky. Hall stayed two years with 
one of Adolph Rupp's better teams before transferring to Sewanee to 
play for Lon Varnell. While at Sewanee. he played guard and broke a 
single-game scoring record with twenty-nine points. 

He started his coaching career at Shepherdsville (Kentucky) High 
School, later taking head coaching jobs at Regis College in Denver and 
Central Missouri State before succeeding Rupp at Kentucky following 
the 1971-72 season. 

Hall has been a rare success at following legendary coaches (in his 
case Adolph Rupp). It was reported that even Kentucky's president Otis 
Singletary tried to persuade Hall to remain in his job. Coach Hall said 
he never intended to coach longer than this. 



The Very Rev. Allen L. Bartlett, Jr., C, 

writes, "This old Cathedral (oldest church in 
Louisville) is full of life, with a new chapel, 
new organ, and bookstore coming in this year; 
and this old Dean is still kicking, too. com- 
pleting a six-year term on the Executive 
Council and attending my seventh General 
Convention in Anaheim this fall." 

Gus J. McFarland, C, dropped out of the 
independent oil lease business a number of 
years ago. He is still fairly active and does 
counseling and is a member of the county draft 
board. He just had emergency surgery with 
some complications, but is doing well at the 
present time. He writes, "Got big crush on my 
nurse— at my age. 60 — that is like being 16 
again — that's good!" 



OJilOi 



Un 



«ty. 



Barrie K. Trebor-MacConnell, Comdr., 

USN, C, and his wife, Jeanne, opened the doors 
of their new business. The Property Man- 
agers, in March of this year. Jeanne is presi- 
dent and principal broker. They manage 315 
accounts for investors in commercial and res- 
idential real estate. 

The Rev. William E. Pilcher III, C, writes, 
"Enjoying life in North Carolina." He is work- 
ing part-time as an Army Reserve chaplain. 
He writes, "Continuing warm spot in my heart 
land pocketbook) for Sewanee." 



? C Q James H. Mcintosh, Jr. 
DO Route 7 

Russeltvilie, Alabama 35653 



Tampa. Florida 33602 

George W. Dexheimer, C, has been active 
in real estate for twenty-five years and serves 
as vice-president of Gaslight Realtors Better 
Homes and Gardens. He served as a trustee 
from the Diocese of Missouri for four terms in 
the 1960s and 70s. 

John Foster, C, says that his son, Rodney, 
C'82, composed the words and music and sings 
the back vocal in the Pepsi Cola commercial 
that began airing on country-western radio 
stations nation wide in mid-March of this year. 

The RL Rev. Rogers S. Harris, C, T*57, is 
beginning his duties as the suffragan bishop 
of the Diocese of Upper South Carolina. He 
and his wife, Anne, have recently moved to 
Columbia, South Carolina. Their youngest 
daughter. Becky, is a sophomore at Furman 



since 1978 and has been rector of St. James's 
Church in Dundee. Illinois, for over twenty- 
seven years. He and his wife, Margot, became 
grandparents in November of this past year. 

William F. Low, Jr., C, is a vice-president 
and branch manager with Midlantic National 
Bank-South of Haddonfield, New Jersey. 

Edwin J. Rooney, C, writes, "Elizabeth 
continues to write good poetry. She was among 
ten women featured in a book. Bright Legacy: 
Ten Outstanding Christian Women from Ser- 
vant Press. She also has twelve poems in a 
volume entitled The Widening Light from 
Shaw Publishers. She received a lot of atten- 
tion through the public television documen- 
tary, A new Underground Railroad. We are 
part of St. Francis House in Madison, Wiscon- 
sin, a sanctuary church. I bask in her reflected 
glory." 

Gilmer White, C, and his wife. Jo Ann, are 
now living in Atlantic Beach, Florida. Gil is a 
CLU and vice-president of marketing for Ben- 
efit Plans Association, a full service third party 
administrator and employee benefit consult- 
ing firm. 



things for us in enrollment as director of ad- 
missions. Jay's son, Albert, is a member of our 
class of '85. Terry Bonner, C'75, recently 
married, adds tremendous strength to our 
English department." 

The Rev. W. Gilbert Dent III, C, is the 
new vicar of St. Philip's Church in Greenville. 
South Carolina. He previously was assistant 
to the headmaster of Chrisi Church Episcopal 
School in Greenville, where he was in charge 
of development. 



member of the Society of Colonial Wars in 
South Carolina mid the Si Andrew's Society 
of Upper South Carolina. He is ji non-stipen- 



Dr JohnHlassingham The Unas'-, third , Inl.l 
Margaret, « ill marry Wavnc laawiord Lopcr, 
Jr., on August 17. which will he the first wed- 

Claiboume W. Patty, Jr., C, has served 

the past eight years as the assistant dean and 
director of continuing legal education at the 
University of Arkansas at Little Rock School 
of Law. He and his wile, Barbara, have two 
children. Clay III, 14, and William Jordan, 9, 



Jnmes Y. Palmer, C, is the vice-president 
and branch manager of I'niclenliiii-Bache at 
their Jackson, Mississippi, office. 

John F. Pontius, C, is an alcoholism fam- 
ily counselor at Meadows K-'un'ery Center in 
Gambrills, Maryland. He was recently ap- 
pointed to the Mayor's Advisory Council on 
Alcoholism for Washington, D.C., and is a 
member of the national Episcopal Council on 
Alcohol. 



OOP.O.BoxS 



John W. Barclay, C, is at the Massanutten 
Military Academy in Woodstock. Virginia, and 
writes. "Jay Cleveland, C'59, is doing great 



Shelbyville. Kentucky 40065 

Reunion Chairman: 
Robert R. Webb 
P.O. Box 883 
Shelbyville, Kentucky 40065 



Carol i 

Frederick Fiske, C, retired in October with 
his wife, Virginia, in Pittsburgh. 

Sanford L. Helt, C, is the senior engineer 
at Martin Marietta Aero Space. He is living 
In Denver. Colorado. 

The Rev. Silas Emmett Lucas, Jr., C, T62, 
has recently become a member of the North 
Carolina Society of The Cincinnati and has 
just been appointed its chaplain. He is also a 



Management in Music 

J. Henson Markham, C'56, until recently managing director of the Op- 
era Company of Boston, has been appointed executive director of the 
Oakland Symphony Orchestra Association. 

Previously he worked with Beverly Sills for four years as director of 
business and finance at the New York City Opera. Mr. Markham was 
responsible for a major financial turn-around at New York City Opera, 
including the addition of its summer festival season. 

Before entering the performing arts management field in 1980, he 
had a distinguished career in music publishing. He was vice-president 
and director of publications for Theodor Presser, and worked with the 
firms of Carl Fischer, Boosey & Hawkes, and Editions Salabert. While 
in music publishing, he also worked closely with composers Aaron Cop- 
land, Lukas Foss, Vincent Persichetti, and Ned Rorem. 

Originally from Jacksonville, Florida, Mr. Markham graduated with 
honors in history from Sewanee. He has been director of the Music Pub- 
lishers' Association and trustee and treasurer of the Church of St. Mary 
the Virgin, New York. His early musical activities include piano, harp- 
sichord, organ, and tuba, and he has played double bass with the Jack- 
sonville Symphony. 



'57. 



HmvardW Cater, Jr. 
3756 East Fairwav Drive 

m, Alabama JI5213 



Robert Lee Glenn III, C, writes. The 
Glenn traveling circus is moving to St. Louis, 
Missouri. It seems one of the most -lahle ihings 
in our life has been the Mountain It's always 
great to go back and see our son. Robert, who 
is finishing his junior year." 

The Rev. Canon John T. Morrow, C, cel- 
ebrated the twenty-fifth anniversary of his or- 
dination in April of this year. He has served 
as the rector of St. Luke's Episcopal Church 
in Gladstone. New Jersey, for twenty years 
As president of the New Jersey Alumni Club, 
he is looking for any Sewanee graduates who 
would be interested in getting together in the 
fall. He is also looking forward to his daughter 
Joan's graduation from Sewanee in May, His 
son David, graduated in 1983 He recently 
attended the fiftieth birthday parly for Nor- 
man "Pard" Walsh, C'57, a Charleston sur- 
geon, at hie home in Summerville, South 

Dr. Norman S. Walsh, C, has been a gen- 
eral surgeon practicing in the Charleston. 
South Carolina, area for over seventeen years, 
He is active in sports, farming, reading, and 
spiritual commitment His wife. Marcy. is very 
active in the local and national Episcopal 
Church. His daughter. Louisa, C'82. is a third 
year medical student. His daughter, Anne, will 
marry in September of this year His son. Wil- 
liam, is at the University of Virginia and his 
other son. David, will enter Duke University 
in August. 



San Francisco. He recently developed a new 
total hip called the B.D.H, Hip. He and his 
wire. Elizabeth, have five children ranging in 
age from 1 to 12. 



Mike Veal, C, and his wife. Bonnie, h 
returned to the Washington, D.C.. area a 
living in San Antonio for two years. He is 
corporate director for service contracts 
General Dynamics and his wife. Bonnie 
starting her own business in wholesale 



QassNotes 



College 



n Sims BrMtmann, C. T'62. i 
, have moved back Soulh ac 
ipal chaplain al North Carulmi 
v He is also Ihe director of C 



linn li.r CI. 



.-id M. . lohnson, C, is the nr.^iil.'iil 
executive officer nf Petroleum K>|1 

»C„iii|>aiiv..lH«uslon.T«tBB.H 

, direclnr with Ihe Inlcrfir.l llnnl. 

n',',1 '.'.'n'.l'l'h.- ivtmleum t'lul, „1 H. 
le and In. wife, Sally, live in Hnusloi 
Donald B. Sanders. C. has been | 



The Rev. Williai 



took a veor ofTin 1983-84 and r 
Enttland. relurninc to Ihe 
Mav of last vear He and his 
live in I.ufkin, Texas. 



>£0'>r Charles 7'. Cutlen 
K)^dlil Sliady Brook Lane 

Princeton, New Jersey 08540 

Heed Finlay, C. is the chairman of the Eng- 
lish department nf Christ School in Arden, 
Noilh Cninlina He al*.. ...aches the track and 
cross counlrv teams. His wife. Lucrettn, is a 
kill. I lisiihei- 'fin-, lane three children. Heed. 
16; Lucretia. 15; and Douglas. 9. 

Richard Tilllnghasl, C. is leadline, at the 
Univcrsitv of Michigan. He is presently Ihe 



Hi! 



r nf Ih. Mf A pn.|ii-;iiii in c 



titled Oar 
s a general part- 



'60 



•ardW Harrison, Jr 
iiiSuuih 20th Street 
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 18103 

Reunion Chairman 

Robert T Owen 

i,s:i-l Milne Bled 

Sew Orleans. Louisiana 70124 



CapL Robert B. McManis. USN, C, is 
present l\ serving as commanding officer ol ihe 
, '.S.S Dnhutiite (LPD-Hi. an amphibious trans- 
port dock His wife. Sherry, and he make their 
home at ihe Diihuqae'--. Immeport, San Diego. 
They have two children and both are in col- 
lege Rob is a senior at Colorado Stale Uni- 
versity and Kulh is a freshman at California 
Polvtechnical Institute. 

Charles A. Powell, C. is still teaching in- 
ternational relations at the University or 
Southern California < USC i He chairs the Peace 
Studies Section of the International Studies 
Association and is doing research on comput- 
erized documentary data bases (especially 
Vietnam i. decision and game theory (options 
analysis., intelligence covert operations, and 
American foreign policy 



5/?-| Robert N. Rust III 

OX.440SKohler Drive 

Allentoun, Pennsylvania 18103 

The Rev. David A. Elliott, C, T'69, is the 
rector of St. James's in Greenville. Missis- 
sippi. He and his wife, Gay. have four chil- 



C'82. will enter law school ibis fail; Duncan 
graduated from Sewanee in Mav; and Michael 
plans to enter Sewanee in 1986. 

Walter R. Chastain, Jr., C, is the execu- 
tive vice-president of Cih/ens and Southern 
. He is in 
vision. He 

and his wife. Nell, have two children. Cooper. 
age 11. and Arlington, age 9. They live in 
Columbia, South Carolina. 

John L. "Jock" McLean, C, is the area 
supervisor with TVA's office of power and en- 
gineering in the Kentucky district office in 
Hopkinsville. He and his wife. Betty, have two 
sons, Joe, a freshman in high school, and John, 
an E.E. major at Vanderbilt. 

The Rev. Grady Richardson, C, is chap- 
lain of St. Martin's-in-the-Pines in Birmmg- 



s Still There (lflH-Ji. 
John M. Walton, C,A'56, 
ler in Walton and Tros 

inceadiuslors. of Bavlown. Texas The Walton 
amity has been in the Houston area for the 
iusl sis years Their daughter. Natalie, at- 
ends I be University of Georgia in Athens. 



?/?QJcrrv/V Summers 
XjOnOO Lindsay Street 

Chattanaofia, Tennessee 37403 

Fowler Cooper, C, and his wife. Sanda, are 

living in Jackson, Mississippi. 

William W. Deupree, Jr., C, has been ap- 
pointed as president and duel operating offi- 
cer of Morgan Ketg.in & Company, Inc.. an 
investment brokerage subsidiary He was for- 
merly executive vice-president and manager 
Of the Fixed Income Division. He joined Mor- 
gan Keegan in 1972 from First Tennessee Bank 
in Memphis. 

G. Edmondson Maddox, C, has been 
named vice-principal for faculty al Choate 
Rosemary Hall, a college preparatory school 
in Wallingford, Connecticut. With fifteen years 
of experience as an Fnghsh teacher, dormitory 
adviser, dean, and coach at the school, Maddox 
has also served as associate director and di- 
rector of the school's highly successful sum- 
mer programs. He has been instrumental in 
the development of new private public school 
ventures, such as the Connecticut Scholars 
Program, which allows fifty-two public high 
school -.Indents demonstrating a high level of 
ability in mathematics and science to partici- 
pate in five weeks of intensive -tudv al Choate 
Rosemary Hall during the summers. In his 
new position. Mr. Maddox will be responsible 
tor determining clas-roum dormitory, and ex- 
tracurricular needs, selecting new teachers, 
and overseeing the professional development 
of the 160 faculty members. Maddox taught at 
the Harvard School in Los Angeles. Califor- 
nia, and the Hill School of Pottstown, Penn- 
sylvania, before joining Choate Rosemary 
Halls faculty in 1970 He and his wife. Susan, 
a member of the school library staff, have three 
daughters, Stephanie. 15; Jennifer, 14; and 
Tracy, 12. 

Murray R. Summers, C, was recently pro- 
moled to director of market research for Beck- 
man Instrument's molecular structure new 
product development group. 

Ralph "Winkie" Turner, C, is an invest- 
ments and insurance broker in Dallas. Texas. 
He is the chairman of the celebrity pro-am 
event of Ihe Byron Nelson Golf Classic which 
is sponsored bv the Salesmanship Club of 
Dallas. 

Webb L. Wallace, C. is in real estate in- 
vestment and development in the Dallas area. 
His wife, Ann. is busy with numerous volun- 
teer activities. Their son, Michael, is a fresh- 
man at Duke University and I heir daughter. 
Lmdslev, is a junior at Highland Park High 
School. 



'64 



Al.il 



Maurice H. Unger, t 
twenty-three years of naval service. He 
tired with the rank of commander. He and 
wife, Eleanor, live in Virginia Beach, Virgir 



0, is chap- Bruce W. Aldrich, C, taught French at the 
i Burning- Citadel from 1965-67 and fourteen years at 
Granby High School He is presently a group 
completed sales representative for Peter Pan Bus Lines 

Springfield. Massachusetts. He and hi! 



Ij Jeff, : 



Ravdon E. Alexander, C, is the senior 
horticulturist and assistanl manager at Mil- 
herger Landscaping and Nursery in San An- 
tonio. He is staff specialist in herbaceous 
|>erennials, rare roses, water plants, herbs, and 
alpines. He is also studying the poetry or 
Christopher Smart, the waiercolor technique 
ol Alexander Co/ens, and the music of Richard 
Mudge He writes that he is the "proud 'pos- 
sessor of a new Violoncello." He is hoping to 
he in Cornwall this summer. 

Wallace A. "Lee" Cotten. Jr., C, has owned 
t he Golden Oldie- Record Shop in Sacramento, 
California, for twelve years. He has written 
two books on Elvis Presley, Jail house Rock, 
which covered bootleg records, and All Slui.,1: 
Up. which was a chronological life history. He 
is now working on his first series of books on 
rock 'n roll chronology starting in 1952. 

Doug "Kip" Culp. C, is an attorney with' 
Culpand John.-on Attorneys He and his wile, 
Katby. have two children. Allen and Hamp- 
ton. They live in Birmingham. Alabama. 

Dr. Robert L. Howland, Jr., C, is a phy- 
sician in unilogic surgery in Columbus. Mis- 
sissippi He and Ins wife. Rachel, are graduates 
til I he liFM Program of the University of the 
Soulh. They will be celebrating their silver 
wedding anniversary in December of this vear 
They have three children; Rachel, who is a 
student at the University of Alabama; Re- 
becca, who is a model in New York City; and 
Rob. who is a senior in high school. 

George D. Johnson, Jr., C, and his wife, 
Susan Ann. are living in Spartanburg. Soulh 
Carolina. 

Christopher P. Kirchen, C, has achieved 
a long-standing goal of moving to the San 
Francisco Bay area about two and one-hall 
years ago. Previously, he had lived in New 
York since his graduation from Wharton and 
spent two years m Chicago between New York 
and San Francisco. He was recently appointed 
president of Validec. Inc.. a start-up company 
that developed a unique computerized order- 
ing system Cor the restaurant industry. 

C. O. "Nick" Thompson III, C, is the man- 
aging partner of Atlaway, Thompson and As- 
sociates, an appraisal firm. He was appointed 
as chief examiner for the American Institute 
of Real Estate Appraisers for 1985. 



Reunion Chairman: 
Douglas J. Milne 
2815 Eldorado Avenue 
Jacksonville. Florida 32202 

James B. Coursey, C, has moved to Heath. 
Massachusetts. He owns his own interior de- 
sign corrsulting firm. 

William^A. C. "Zan" Furtwangler, C, is 
Ihe interim county administrator of Charles- 
ton County, South Carolina. He was ihe unan- 
imous choice ol the Charleston County Council 
in April after the resignation oi the perma- 
nent administrator. Mr. Furtwangler has 
served Charleston County government for 
twelve years, most recently as assistant ad- 
ministrator. He is a native of Charleston and 
holds a master's degree in public administra- 
tion from the College of Charleston. 

W. Palmer Kelly, C, has been with the U. 
S. Attorney's office in San Francisco, Califor- 
nia, as an assistant U. S. Attorney on the Pres- 
idential Drug Task Force since August of 1981). 
He is hoping to be at his twentieth class re- 
union this fall in Sewanee. He would like to 
see as many classmate- as possible return. 

G. Simms McDowell III, C, is a lawyer in 
Charleston, South Carolina. He and his wife. 
Elsa, have two children. Jean Matthews, born 
in April of 1983. and Charlotte Cordes, born 
in January of 1981. 

James F. Wilson, C, and his wife Susan. 
had their first child, a son. James Huston Wil- 
son, in December of last year. He writes. "After 
leaving Chicago and the ratrace. I've been 
busier than ever with Cushman and Wake- 
field in Louisville." 



9f+f*Jnhn DaxPeake.Jr. 
0\J159 Roberts Street 

Mobile. Alabama 36604 

David K. Brooks, Jr., C, received his Ph.D. 
in counseling from the University of Georgia 
in June or last year. He is now the assistant 

professor of counselor education at Syracuse 
University He and his wife, Bette, have two 
daughters They are all adjusting well to the 
northern climate. This past year they have 
had 104 inches of snow. There is one problem 
that he writes about; there are no Sewanee 
alums in Ihe Manlius. New York area 

Robert H. Hood, C, and wife, Bemie, along 
with their four children are living in an old 
house in Charleston. South Carolina, They are 
operating a Bed and Breakfast in their car- 
nage house. He is a partner in the law firm of 
Sinkler. Gihbs. and Simmons and has just been 
elected president of a national legal organi- 
zation, the Association of Insurance Attorneys. 

Henry A. Stokes, C, was recently ap- 
pointed the stale editor of the Detroit News. 



Tuscaloosa, Alabama 35401 

Dr. James M. Brittain, C, and his wife, 
Jan. are living in Charlotte, North Carolina. 
He is practicing pediatric dentistry. He and 
his wife have two children. Justin, 12. and 
Lauren, 10. 

The Rev. William D. Evans III, C, is the 
associate at the Church of the Mediator and 
vicar of St. Elizabeth's in Allentown, Penn- 
sylvania. He and his wife, Mary, have three 
children. William Dunbar Evans IV is 12; Ed- 
ward Arthur is 9; and Jonathan Lee Kidd is 
7. He has foster-fathered about twenty-five 
children and presently has one five-year-old 
girl- 
Edward A. Francisco, C, has become a 
consultant with Towers, Perrin. Forster & 
Crosby, international management consult- 
ants. He is based in the firm's Dallas office. 

Bob Kettelhack, C, is living in Los Ange- 
les. California, where, since May 1. 1984, he 
has served as the director of the Academy of 
Performing and Visual Arts and as an admin- 
istrator and instructor at UCLA. He is also 
the president of the Steamship Historical So- 
ciety of Southern California. He writes, per- 
haps tongue-in-cheek, "I've given up academic 
and pastoral pursuits permanently." 

Dr. Samuel P. Marynick, C, recently was 
honored by being named the Ralph Tompsetl 
Professor of Medicine at Baylor University 
Medical Center. Dallas. Texas He and bis wile. 
Sharon Eck, have three children. Ashley, 8; 
Laird, 6; and Mark, 1. 

William Nelson III, C, is working in the 
motion picture business in Los Angeles. He 
and his wife. Jackie, have four sons. Greg, 14; 
Sean, 11; Andrew, 2; and Charlie, 1. 

William H. Steele, Jr., C, has just com- 
pleted two terms as president of the Kentucky 
Forest Industries Association. He is currently 
serving as the president of the Columbia, Ken- 
luckv. Rotary Club. He and his wife. Sharon. 
have three sons, Brian. William III, and 
Thomas. 

John F. Watkins III, C, is now a lieutenant 
colonel in the Air Force Dental Corps. He is 
presently serving as base dental surgeon at 
Columbus AFH. Mississippi. This past year he 
completed the advanced clinical dentistry re- 
sidency given at Elgin AFB, Florida. 



'681 



Mobile. Alabama 36607 

Dr. Henry L. Bethea, C, is in private prac- 
tice of anesthesiology at Houston Northwest 
Medical Center. His wife. Dr Louise Bethea. 
is in private practice of allergy and clinical 
immunology. They have three children. Mary 
Frances, 6; Samuel, 4; and Sarah, 3. 



Class Notes 



Hunter Brush 

In case you haven't already 
been told. Charles Beeler Bru 
C'68. and his wife. Paula, hi 
baby boy, Clinton Edward 
Hunter Brush (eight pounds, 
two ounces), born at seventeen 
minutes after noon on March ', 



College 






iir.-ii..i 



Territory, (u Fairbanks, Alaska). He directed 
several civilian pilots with light aircraft 
iransporting rate official-;, mil -hers, dog toad, 
and vets, while the Air Flint- helicopter- and 
C-130's were available In case of accident to 
man or woman or beast mil on the Arctic trail. 
The race last- the entire niouih i if March, Craig 
writes, "It's a lot of work but also a lol of fun!" 

Carter T. Lambeth, C, is practicing law in 
Wilmington. North Carolina, in the firm of 
Johnson and Lambeth He and his wife. .Jane, 
have a twelve-year-old son ;hhI an eight-voar- 
old daughter 

H. Brinton Milward, C. was recently 
named Direcloiot the Center tor Business and 
Economic Research at the University ot Ken- 
tucky where he is a proli'--or of management 
and public administration. 

Dr. G. W. Speck, C, and his wife, Iris, are 
living in Nacogdoches Texas. He is practicing 



> and ; 



.i!,- |. 



:olo| 

echlldiv 



The Rev. Rick Stecker, C, is taking a sab- 
batical leave from his parish and is currently 
studying at the Episcopal Divinity School in 
Cambridge. Massachusetts, as a proctor fellow 
in pastoral theology. 

Stephen T. Waimey, C, recently became a 
partner at Donovan, Leisure, Newton, and Ir- 
vine in its Los Angeles office, Malcolm 
Fooshee, C'18, is a partner in the New York 
office. Stephen writes that he and his wife. 
Sharon, "are expecting our fourth child. Mat- 
thew Robert (modern technology!!, in July, to 
join Joanne. 8; Kate. 6; and Kristine, 4." Most 
of his work is spent representing Porsche and 
advising its legal and technical departments 
on U.S. laws and regulations. 




He and 



Jesse L. "Sam" Carroll, Alumni Council president, accepts the Morgan 
Hall Cup on behalf of Doug Baker. C'69, from Walter BryanCdirector of 
the Alumni Fund. Baker was awarded the trophy on the basis of his 
class's improvement in giving and overall support of Century //. 



'69 



M. Hall 
747. Channing Drive, m 
Georgia 30318 



David Elwell Babbitt, C, has moved from 
his home in Nash\ die to Marietta, Georgia. 

Douglas Brian Baker, C, recent lv had a 
good visit with Lloyd W. Moore, C'69, at Sil- 
ver Springs, Maryland. Moore seems to be en- 
joying his work in the Washington suburbs 
and living in his new home on Maryland's 

Charles H. Blanchard, C, has been the 
printer for the Himalayan International In- 
stitute for eleven years. His wife, Linda, is the 
secretary for the board. They have a son. Had- 
ley. age 4V4. Charles admits that they "live 
very simply and are quite happy." 

Charles R. Chestnut, C, and his wife, Car- 
olyn, recently had their fourth child. Cather- 
ine. Charles is practicing law in Dallas. 

Henry M.Coxe III. C. received the Florida 
Bar presidents pro bono service award for his 
uulstanding volunteer work a> an attorney. 

William P. Diggs III, C, and his wife, Beth, 
have three children. William P. IV. born in 
June of 1975; Lindsay Townsend. born in July 
of 1977; and another son. born in July of last 

John D. Eaton, Jr., C, and bis wife. Maria 
Luisa. are living in Madrid, Spain. 
James {Jim) O. Kempson.C, has changed 

turv21 of Sea Islands Healtv on Edisto island. 
South Carolina, He is handling sales ol beach 
and island properties. He writes. "Finally. I m 
doing the kind of work I've wanted to do and 



there is no better place for real estate right 
now than recently discovered Edisto Beach and 
Island." 

R. Harvey Johnston III, C, is practicing 
law in Bowling Green, Kentucky, with the law 
firm of Reynolds. Catron, Johnston and Hin- 
ton. He and his wife, Dexter, have three chil- 
dren, two boys and a girl. 

Dr. Jack W. Simmons, Jr., C, finished his 
residency in obstetrics and gynecology at 
Charlotte in July of last year. He is now in 
private practice in Charleston, South Caro- 
lina, with interests in infertility, diabetic 
pregnancies, and laser surgery. He and his 
wife, Annelise, have three children, Suzan- 
nah. Warren, and Chilton. 

Rhett Taber, C, recently formed a partner- 
ship for the general practice of law, known as 
Taber & Larson, in Minneapolis, Minnesota. 
He and his wife, Jeanne Eggleston. have two 
children. Dylan, age 14, and Katie, age 10. 



70 



JohnW.Tonissen.Jr. 

WOO Charlotte Plaza 

Charlotte. North Carolina 2*244 



JohnW.Tonissen.Jr. 

1600 Charlotte Plaza 

Charlotte North C<in.limrJK-JI-l 



Univ. 



i. He* 






efor 



the Greens; i published mv first book. The 
American Tradition: A History of the United 
States, and Martha received her M.Ed in el- 
ementary education'' The Greens live with 
their three children in Seneca. South Caro- 
lina, and welcome any Sewanee alumni. 

The Rev. Michael E. Hartney, C, is the 
rector of St. Matthias's Episcopal Church in 
East Aurora, New York. He is also involved 
with television for the deal each month on the 
NBC affiliate and is the diocesan stewardship 

John L. Keyes, C, his wife, Celeste, and 

theirtwo children live in Villa Hills. Kentucky. 
Manning M. Kimmel IV, C, writes that his 



company has recentlv acquired two radio sta- 
tions—one in Rock Hill. South Carolina, and 
one in Fayetteville. North Carolina. He and 
his family are relocating in Rock Hill this 
summer. He is looking forward to his fifteenth 
reunion in the fall. 

Dr. T. Ravenel Smith, C. and his wife, Sa. 
are living in Spartanburg, South Carolina. 

J. Boyd Spencer, C, was married Decem- 
ber 15 to Lois Clay of Old Church, Virginia. 
in Old Church's [mmanuel Episcopal Church 
They are residing in Jackson. Mississippi, 
where Boyd is the executive director of devel- 
opment at Millsaps College; 

Christopher J. Steele. C, is a partner in a 
landscape and interior plant-cape business 
He also has a financial consulting practice He 
would like to hear from people in his class, 
especially V. E. Ham and A. C. Broders. 

Jock Tonissen, C, is working in sales-em- 
ployee benefits and retirement plan invest- 
ments. He and his wife,! Anne, have two 
children. 

Dr. James F. Turk, C, is now working as 
director of education at the Balch Institute for 
Ethnic Studies. Philadelphia. Pennsylvania. 
The Balch Institute is a museum and research 
library which focuses on irnmigi at ion and eth- 
nicity in America. 



Mobile. Alabama 36604 

Doug Aitken, C, is a building contractor 

for both residential and commercial property- 
He is also "dabbling" in real estate. He is cur- 
rently building houses in Chapel Hill and has 
been accepted to graduate school at the Uni- 
versity of North Carolina this fall. 

John R. C. Bowen. C. and his wife. Leslie 
had a daughter. Elizabeth, born March 25 ol 
last year. He is a partner in the law firm of 
Bowen, Smooi. and I.atighlin. He serves as a 
major in the National Guard and is the pres- 
ident of the Hilton Head Sertoma Club, 

Millard McCov, C. and wife, Carol Rucker 
McCoy. C74, had I heir first child, Kevin Alan, 
in February of this year. He was named for 
Mill. ml-, two brothers, who graduated from 



Lewis Samuel Agnew, C, and wife. Put, 
C'75, are the parents ot a daughter. Barbara 
Jo. born in March of last vear They also have 
a son. Lewis Samuel. Jr.. who is 3 ' ■ years old 
Louis Russell Lawson 111, C, and his wile, 
Kalhei me have two childteii. Sarah Waring, 
horn in February of 19HH and Benjamin Uiis 
sell, born in April of Ibis year Louis is cur- 
Resource Group, a diversified communica- 
tions marketing management company in 
Richmond. Virginia He helped form the com- 
pany in June of last year. 

W. Hugh McAngus, C, is a partner with 
Richardson, Plowden. Crier, and Houser at- 
torneys in Col urn la a. Smith < 'a roll na. He and 
his wire. Nancy, have three children. Hugh, 
Jr., 5; Andrews. 2; and Cage, six months. 

David Morse, C, and his wile. Diane, have 
two daughters. Tiivlor. age.'! 1 .-and Susannah. 

Wiley C. Richardson. C. of Birmingham. 

Alabama, the manager ol Southern Living 
Gallery for Oxmoor House, has been promoted 
to director of marketing Ominmr Hoase hooks 
are published o\ Southern Progress Corpora- 
tion. The Birmingham-based corporation also 
publishes Southern Living. Creative Ideas /.., 



ndPrc 



; the lari 



nal book and 
ntry. Before jc 






I Ox- 
Mr. Richardson was an officer 
with AmSouth Bank. 

Mark Sandvig. C, is a national sales man- 
ager for J and W instruments, which manu- 
factures industrial data aci|iii>il ton equipment 
He and his wife, Lnri. have two children. 
Katherine. age 2' • and Lauren, age fourteen 
months. They are living in Minnelonka. 



73 



Jasiah M Daniel III 
P.O.BoxM.nS 

with. Texas 7'llor, 



Medora Krome Alleman. C. and her Ini- 
band. Jeff, have a bahy girl. Phoebe Elaine, 
born on December 18. 

George F. Archer, C, is the regional s.ile- 
repie-eiitative for C, A. Perrv and Company 
of Jacksonville. Florida. He and his wife. Su- 
san, have two children, Susan, age 8. and 
Kathenne. age 5. They are living in Green- 
villi-. Mississippi, 



Class Notes 



College 



Kathleen (Hand) Helhca. C, and her hu; 
land, Bill, C'73. are living in Gulfpnrt, Mit 



me. a woodstove and cross country skiing. 

Mark D. Knight, C, is maintaining a small- 
town law practice under the firm name of 
Travis & Knight in Somerset. Kentucky. He 



Bank 



and ) 



,-ife. Pam. have two children. M:i 
dKal 



Earlier this year. James D. Kennedy III. 
.".was one of five finalists fur the Chattanooga 
lavcees annual Distinguished Service Award. 

Rohert L. I^owenthal, Jr.. C, is employed 
iy Key Hank in PitLsford. New York, as a vice- 



Carol Rucker McCov, C. and husband, 
Millard. C"71, hod their first child. Kevin 

Aliin. in February ul 'this year He was named 
lor Millard's I wo brothers, who gradualed from 
Centre College and VanderhiH and liked lo 
brag about their football teams. "Accord- 
ingly,' writes Carol. Kevin Alan, who weighed 
nine pounds and I wo ounces at birth, hopes lo 
start al fullback for Sewanee in about eight- 



Robert Stevenson, (', ■ 



, "Tax s 



His 



uploved by 1 



Martha K. (Marty) Marquis, C, is sli 
vorking with horses and art. She and hut 
.and. James, C'75. are living in Bouldei 



old classmates." 
Charlie A. Tucker III, C, is continuing to 

enjoy the soul h western litest vie alter five years 
in Arizona He is the assistant manager of an 
E. F Hullon & Company branch He is also 
engaged to marry Candice C Carrigan. R.N., 
in the spring. They have planned an Hawaiian 
cruise for Iheir honeymoon. 

Gaylord Walker, C. is serving a fellowship 
in surgical oncology al Memorial Hospital in 
New York. New York 



■ i ml.mt- and practicing develop- 

Dillon Mil ward. Int.. speciali/ini: 
e li.r thoroughbred horses through 
niidon He and his wife, laianne. 
uldren. John. I. and Emilv, ."). 



9rjAMarti»R 



Natural Gas Company 
Box 2563 



jThe Liberty Corporation 
P.O. Box 789 

Creeiwille. South Carolina 29M2 

Reunion Chairman: 
Robert T. Coleman III 
The Liberty Corporation 
P.O Box 789 

dn-i-nn/l,', South f.tmlino 2WU2 



and assertive 

his wife. Elizabeth (Young) Adams. C'75, 

I armed W\* acres o! soybeans last vear. 

Joel K. Blakeslee, C, has been living and 
working and skiing in Vail. Colorado; how 
ever, as of May. he moved to start a private 
practice as a massage therapist in Los Ange- 
les He received his massage certification in 
Santa Fe. New Mexico, in 198(1 and has worked 
and studied in Boulder and Denver for the 

John Camp, C, is working in Washingtoi 



DC. for Fe 



-and ( 



aing public offer 



living in Middlel.urg. Virginia, with his wife. 

James Campbell Cantrill HI, C, gradu- 
ated from Salmon Pi 'base College of Law and 
his wife. Ethyle Noel, graduated from the Uni- 
versity of Kentucky College of Law In the 
spring of lasl year, he opened a law office in 
lii-nrpelowri and his wife mined him in the 
practice in the fall of 19K4. He handles all or 
the criminal matters including the full-time 
Public Advocacy contract Tor this county, and 
his wife handles most of the civil matters They 
are living in Georgetown. Kentuckv 

Hank Eddy, C, is currently a "public de- 
fender with the Kentucky Department of Pub 
lie Advocacy and a platoon commander in a 
Marine Corps Reserve company in Lexington, 
Kentucky. 

Dr. William Ray Folger, C, is working with 
dogs and cats at his clinic. The Cook Road 
Animal Clinic, in southwest Houston. His wife, 
Lori. is working for an insurance firm. 

Muni Kiser, C, is employed as a community 
n Center Sandwich, New Hamp- 



tounsel of the Liberty Corporation, a holding 
company primarily for insurance and broad- 
casting l^ast summer, he gave the summer 
commencement address al Limestone College 
m Goffrey, South Carolina. His wife. Claudia, 
leaches the hearing impaired and is working 
on her master's degree. 

The Rev. Edward Harrison. C, and his 
wife. Teresa, C"77, are expecting their second 
child in August Their first child. John Austin. 
was two years old in April of this year Ed is 
the associate rector of Trinity Episcopal Church 
in Concord. Massachusetts She is a program- 
mer analyst at Lahey Medical Center in 
Boston. 

James F. Marquis. C, is the vice-president 
of exploration with BWR. Inc.. a small public 
oil and gas company based in Denver. His wife, 
Martv. ("73, is still working with horses and 
art. They make their home in Boulder 

Pamela Mumby, C, after returning from 
the Phillipines, attended the University of 
Tennessee - Knoxville and graduated with an 
MSN in 19H;j She also married her husband. 
Rob Lundquist. that same year. He is cur- 
rently in seminary al Seaburv-Weslern. Sin- 
is working al the University of Chicago as a 
nurse practitioner in the student and em- 
ployee health clinic. 

Lauren (Recknagel) Liherman, C, and her 
husband. Marc, C*74, have a baby boy. Jon- 
athan Richard, born January 1. They are at 
home in Evanston. Illinois, where Marc has 
been pursuing a doctorate in music at North- 
western. Lauren ha-, been doing free lance ed- 
itorial work for a publisher of language and 
literature textbooks, and she says the flexible 
hours are particularly helpful now. 

Susan Griffin Phillips, C, and husband, 
Robert, welcomed their first child and son. Ro- 
bin Griffin Phillips, on February 9 of this year. 
s feed- She would like to hear from alumni in the San 



Francisco area Their address is 26 Ramona 
Drive. Onnda, California 94563. 
Dr. Stack (George S.) Scoville, Jr., C, is 

now a staff cardiologist stationed al Scott Air 
Force Base in Illinois He and Ins wile, Nartcv 
C73. have four children. The latest addition 
to their family is a daughter. Elizabeth Gray- 
son, born in January 1984. 

John T. Whitaker, C, has recently trans- 
ferred from Connecticut to Canada, where he 
is currently director of Canadian operations 
for Olan Mills. Inc. 

Perry Wright, C, gradualed as an R.N. in 
May of Ibis year He is currently working al 
Villa Rosa Psychiatric Hospital in San Anto- 
nio, Texas. He is a single parent with two 



76 



lUlh-lnrSheltan 
1720 Grant 

nghant. Mi:hii.ui'i 



David F. Etzold, C. married the former 
Melinda Peak in February of last year. He 
joined the firm of Kasco Ventures, Inc., as 
marketing di reel or in the fall of lasl year and 
was re-elected chairman of the El Paso City 
Plan Commission in January of this year. He 
and his new wife plan to attend 1 he class's ten- 
Mike Graham, C. and wife, Suzanne 
Weatherford, C'76, had their first child in 
-January of this year Mike is working in real 
estale with the firm of Graham and Company 
in Birmingham where the couple lives. 

L. Rainey Gray. C, has been transferred to 
Ihe home office of Edward D Jones and Com- 
pany, brokerage firm, in St. Louis, He writes 

Una, has awarded her mother a Ph.D.. Doctor 
of Parenting, the hard way." 

Kevin Harper, C, is selling NIKE footwear 



appan 



i Okla 



spending one and a ball year- with NIKE in 
Dallas. Texas He and his wife, Demse, have 
been living in Tulsa. Oklahoma, since Novem- 
ber of last year. 

Zachary T. Hutto II, C, was recently elected 
the president of the hoard of directors of Big 
Brothers Big Sisters of Greater Birmingham. 
He and his wife, Vivian, have two children. 
Vivian Anne, age 4'Xi, and Zachary Taylor III. 
age l'A. They also have two dogs, Amos and 
Amanda. 

Albert Linderman. C, has been chairman 
of the Deaf Cultuie Ministries Departmental 
North Central Bible College in Minneapolis 
since January of last year. He is currently 
enrolled in the Ph.D. program in communi- 
cations a( the University ol Minnesota. 

Bruce D. McMillan, C, has been a house- 
master at All Saints' School in Vieksburg. 
Mississippi, since August of last year. He had 
previously spent eight years in the banking 
business. He has sixteen boys in his house. 
grades 8 through 10. He writes. "Boredom is 
not a consideration in my life any more." 

T. Wain Miller, C. has been appointed ac- 
count exetutive at Chial/Day. Inc.. San Fran- 
cisco Miller was formerly with Jim Johnston 
Advertising in New York, where he was pub- 
licity director and senior account executive for 
Reader* Digest International, Barron's, and 
The Amalgamated Bank of New York. 

Mandy Owen, C, is working as a physi- 
cian's assistant for a female family practi- 
tioner on Maryland's eastern shore She plays 
and coaches soccer sings in a choral arts choir, 
runs, bikes, and is learning lo sail She invites 
all of her classmates to call if I he V are ever m 
the area. 

David N. Quiscnberry, C, is in the real 
estate business with the Lincola Property 
Company in Dallas. Texas. He and his wife. 
Linda, have two children, a son. Chandler, 
who is 3 years old. and a daughter, Caroline, 
who is five weeks old. 

Allen Reddick, C, and wife. Susan Eliza- 
beth, had their first child, Celia Frances 
Townsend Reddick, in March of last year. Al- 
len received his Ph.D. in English and compar- 
ative literature in May of this year from 



Columbia University. They will be moving i 
August to Cambridge. Massachusetts, wbei 
he will assume the position of a 

lessor of English al Harvard Uni 



' 1 H Wllllan > DuBose HI 
I I 1527 Idalia Drive 

Columbia. South Camtir* 



Anne Brakebill, C, has put the practice of 
law behind her as of August After two years 
with a medium -si zed law firm in Seattle, she 
is now in the municipal bond underwriting 
business as an assistant vice-president with 
Seattle-First National Bank's public finance 






..She 



s that i 



satisfying" than her previous employ- 
She is still crazy about the Pacific 
iwest and Seattle and writes, "I expect I 
ie here forever." She is looking forward 
urning lo Tennessee and visiting Sewa- 
ir the J'nsi time in four vears. 



s that " 









A. Roberts "Rob" Christian, C, is the 
ministrative manager for a small coal ope 

lion in Charleston, West Virgin 
an MBA degree in 1981 from William an 
Mary. His wife. Victoria "Tory." is a speci: 
education teacher on the elementary sehoi 
level. They have one child. Ann Eli/abel 
"Liza.'' born in May of lasl year. He write 
thai he is "out ol touch — when' is everybody'' 



Caroline (Liljenwalll (rider, C, and her 

husband. John, now have i wo daughters. Then- 
second daughter. Elizabeth, was born May 1 
of last year Their firs! daughter. Tncia, is 2. 
Caroline is retired from employment to raise 
a voting family She is active in volunteer work 
as well as traveling abroad lo visit grandpar- 
ents and other relatives in England. 

Mark S. Gresenzo, C, and his wife, Cyn- 
thia, have a son. William Victor t'resenzo. born 
July 2 of lasl year. Mark is a hoard certified 
internist practicing in Sun City, Arizona. 

Elizabeth Watt Finch, C, and her hus- 
band. Sumner, had their first child, a daugh- 
ter, Lindsey Cargill Finch, on January 2 of 
this year. He completed his MBA in May. They 
will be moving to High Point. North Carolina, 
where he will be involved in starting a new 
upholstered furniture company. 

Teresa S. Harrison, C, and her husband. 
Edward, C'75, are expecting their second child 
in August. Their first child. John Austin, was 
2 years old in April of this year She is a pro- 
grammer analyst al Lahey Medical Center in 
Boston. He is the associate rector at Trinity 
Episcopal Church in Concord Massachusetts. 
She writes. "We miss our Sewanee friends in 
Mobile!" 

James (Jim) H. Hill, C, and wife, Bobbi, 
had their second child last May. They have 
finished building their house on Ihe farm in 
the 'wilds of West Virginia." 

Timothy S. Holder, C, lias been named the 
director of the National Finance Council for 
the Democratic National Committee. He is now 
living in Annapolis. Maryland. 

Julian G. Hunt. Jr., C, and his wife. Helen, 
plan to move to a new house in Greenville, 
South Carolina, at the end of May. They went 
lo Aspen in March and Paradise Island and 
Caneel Ray in April. They are having fun 

Michael L. McAllister, C, is living in New 
York, New York. 

Maibeth Porter, C, and her husband. Rob- 
ert D Eckinger, are living in Birmingham, 
Alabama. 

Susan Carroll Unithoven, C, and her hus- 
band, Joe, have a son, Luke, born in December 
of 1984. 



Class Notes 



College 



irj QThomas Johnston 
t OP.O.Box999 



.S.,,,1/, Cominui L"J-/iy 



William W. Koch. C, married Laura 
(Squires! on February 17 of this year in Mar- 
ina del Rev. California 1'hev honeymooned in 
BanilT. Canada, for a week of skiing. 

Margaret Mankin, C, has moved back to 
Washington alter managing the Reagan-Bush 
campaign in Delaware. She worked on the 
Presidential lnaugur.il I '• mi nut tee and is now 
in a temporary position at the National En- 
dowment for the Arts. 

Sandra Louise Mitchell, C, married Dr 
Bruce Woodward in October of last year. He 
teaches at the inivci -Mv ol Nevada-Reno. She 
is a Ph.D. candidate in biology at the Univer- 
sity of New Mexico-Albuquerque. 

C. Harris Myers, C, and his wife, Eliza- 
beth, are expecting their first child in 
September. 



Cosr 



'79 



Tara Seelev 

1917 Adehcia Avenue 

Nashville, Tennessee 371212 



I ol il 



He 



by TVA as a forester at Land Between the 
Lakes, in Golden Pond. Kentucky, since Oc- 
tober of 1983. 

John F. Riddell, Jr., C, was recently pro- 
moted from national sales manager to vice- 
president of sales He is working for Wild 
Heerbrugg Instruments, Inc. The industry- 
leading Swiss company manufactures high 
precision instrumentation for surveying, map 
making, global positioning systems, and con- 
struction- He was also recently named to the 
company's steering committee lor marketing 
in North and South America. 

Dr. Earlene C. Siebold, (_', started a resi- 
dency in opthalmology last July and also 
bought a bouse. He is slaying busy with bis 
studies and fixing up bis house. He is slill 
living in Rochester. New York. 

Dr. James R. Shears, C, is in Charleston, 
Jouth Carolina, doing his orthopedic 



Madison. Wisconsin, where he will be an as- 
sistant professor in I lie University of 'Wiscon- 
sin, math department. She will continue to 
write. She asks. "Any Sewanee alumni in 



'Q1 Caroline Hopper 
O J. 713/J Edison Slnvl 



John S. Penn, C, is a faculty member of 
the Baylor College of Medicine. He has re- 
cently presented papers in Capri. Italy, and 
Alicanle. Spain Symposia (or the coming yea r 
that he will be participating in will include 
Hungary and Japan He asks that any Sewa- 
nee alumni going through the Houston area 
sav "hello." 



Elizabeth Kuhne Arsenoff, C, and hus- 
band, Bob. became parents on March 7 with 
the birth of their first child. Gordon Alexander. 

Susan Hoffman Combs. C, is the manager 
of a travel agency. All American Tours, in 
Lexington. Kentucky She and her husband. 
Sayre. are enjoying counlrs living and invite 
anyone passing through io stop and visit. 

Dr. Marion A. Douglass III, C, is working 
on a book of poetry and recently completed a 
research paper on "Schizophrenia as Meta- 
phor" He is joining the Air Force as a psychi- 

Ltjg. Barry Philip Goodwin, C, is a pilot 

in the Navy and is living in Brunswick. Maine. 

Addison Hosea III, C, has taken an "early 
retirement " from K-mart and is now in insur- 
ance sales. His new career contrasts nicely; it 
is more difficult, but more enjoyable. His wife, 
Joy, C, continues to work in surgical pathol- 
ogy al the University of Kentucky. They are 
now living in Versailles Kentucky, his home- 
town. The only children that they have, at 
present, are three cats. 

Ellie Scott Kirby, C, married in October of 
1984. They have a farm in Grayson County. 
Virginia, She and her husband. Roald, are 
raising Christmas trees, nursery plants, and 
tobacco She has been making prints and 
paintings to sell and helps Roald on the farm. 

Philip (', It bap] -Jackson HI. C, 



He and his wife, Gaylc, live in Ml. 
Pleasant. South Carolina. 

Allen and Wickie (Fort) Bridgeforth, C, 
write lhal thev "are alive iharely' and living 
tifvou can call it that) here al the edge of the 
Delta with a two-year-old named Fort and an 
unnamed due in April." They are living in 
Yazoo City. Mississippi. 



.Reunion Chairman: 

Janet A. Kibler 

112 West 72nd Street, Apt. 10B 

New York, New York 10023 
Mary Beth Foster Berry, C, will finish her 
master's degree in marriage and family coun- 
seling in August. She is also doing crisis preg- 
nancy counseling with Birthright of Jackson. 
Mississippi. 

Martha Cook, C, is finishing her M.A. in 
English at Ohio State. This summer, she and 
her husband. Paul Terwilliger, will move to 



Avenue North in Na-hvillr She held a "Hang- 
ing Out the Shingle" celebration on March I Mnrthn Bis 

"Trip" Halbknt. C. has been living in As- of medicine at 
pen. Colorado, all winter and plans to visit Carolina She 
California dunne. the spring His future plan- Cravton I.. 

are still indefinite. Arts degree il 

Marv Lawrence Hicks, C, is temporarily 1982 SI h 

in Green Valley. Arizona, while she is taking Lurers Honovi 
science classes at the University of Arizona in porate trull 
preparation for nursing school next fall She IRowcliffel, < 
is still undecided as to which nursing school mew's LpiMoj 
she will attend. are members, 

Ben [, Jackson, Jr., C, is a commercial James Lee 

banking officer at Marine Midland Bank in 
New York City. 

Michael Lee Pittman, C, has been tempo- 
rarily assigned by his company to Muscat, 
Sultanate of Oman. 

Mark and Susan Pryor. ("HO, were blessed 
March 15 with the birth of a son. Wheeler 
Hunt. Home is in Chamblee. Georgia. 

Katherine "Dale" Raulston. C, is slill 
working al Los Angeles Air Route Traffic Con- 
trol Center in i'almdale, California. She is now 
a fully cert died radar t rail ic control specialist, 
after two and one-half years of challenging 
training In her spare lime, she rides her horse. 



ned Kli/aheth Forbes "Lizzie" Loughlin. 
C'83, February 16. Thev are In [ngon Lookout 

Mountain. Tennessee. 

Mark C. Clarke. C. graduated i.i May from 
medical school I 'baric- Suiilb Carolina, and 



John Saclaridcs, C, is working for Cold- 
well Banker Real Estate Services in apart- 
ment brokerage in their Nashville office. He 
and wife, Mary B., C'81. were expecting then 
first child around the firsi of May. Mary B. is 
a commercial lending officer in the regional 
department of Third National Bank 

L. Paige Wood, C, is a legal b ' 




tell as at t 
volunteer rescue squad in Richmond. Virginia 

Laurel Harkness, C, is currently a third 
year medical student at Washington Univer- 
sity in St. Louis. 

Ruth Ann (McDonald) High, C. marnei 

her husband. Bob, in Julv of last \ r Loaf 

Fendlev. CHI. was maid of honor. Ruth Ant 
is the manager of Universal Travel and Tours 
Inc.. of Tallahassee, Florida She asks all o 
her friends to call her for their travel needs 

Jonathan Jones, C. is employed bv W la- 
man Case and Company, at Fl Lauderdale 
Florida, commercial mortgage banking firm 

Katherine Elizabeth McWhorter. C, ii 
currently employed by U.S. Senator Dame 
Patrick Moynihan of New York as his assist 
ant correspondence supervisor. 

Mallorv Nimocks. C, ii on Exxon diatrlb 
ulor in Forrest City, Arkansas Hi enjo] 
hunting and fishing. He al-o like- i.. -ee Si- 
wanee friends from lime i ne He td 

Helen Paul. C.I .slim Inn i I. ea 



After winning recognition as Junior Officer of the Year and Instructor 
Pilot of the Year for the Fourteenth Flying Wing. Capt. Walter D. 
Givhan, C'80, was named Flying Instructor of the Year for the Air 
Training Command in ceremonies at Randolph Air Force Base. Texas. 
He competed nationally against 2,300 other instructor pilots for the 
award. The annual award recognizes the instructor pilot who displays 
the highest level of instructional ability, makes the most significant 
contribution to the flying training mission, and exhibits the highest 
level of professional officer qualities. A T-37 jet instructor pilot at Co- 
lumbus Air Force Base, Mississippi, Givhan also serves as executive of- 
nfmne^N^Tm'He has beenMmpioyed ficer to the deputy commander for operations. 



ioulh (a 



She has eai 
jn ACSW anc 1 

the trealmen 



derica Wood. C, is working on her 
r's in forestry at North Carolina State 

rsily in Raleigh. 



i MS do- 



Class Notes 



deaths 



'8Z 



With Help from Friends 



Lucy P. Clements. C. will be marrying 
Stephen Kauffman. C. in Philadelphia in 
June They will (hen he moving to St. Louis 

where Stephen will In- working toward a mas- 
ler'sdegree in social work at Washington Uni- 
versity Lucy is hoping to leach at a private 

Roc A. Demorel, C, is working as a Struc- 
tural engineer designing bridges with the firm 
of Howard. Needles. Tan.men and Bereendoll 
1HNTB1 in New York City. 

Scott Devanny, C, is currently employed 
as a sales representative liir I he orthopaedic 
division ofJohnaon and -Johnson in Charles- 
ton. West Virginia. 

Jill Galloni. C. of Jacksonville. Florida, re- 
cently leR the New York Times after a stint 
as a governmental affair- reporter for the pa- 
per's Fernandma Beach syndicate to become 
an editor and communications specialist in the 
public relations and advertising section of the 
South Central home office or Prudential. Be- 
fore leaving the Timet, she won second place 
in the investigative news series category of 
the 1983 Florida Press Associations Awards. 

Ann Hightower. C. is working for EDS 
and living in old town. Alexandria. Virginia. 
She writes ihal Catherine Kcvser.C, is back 
in Washington, DC. after being in Taiwan. 

Steve Hancock. C, is a design engineer at 
McDonnell Douglas Aircraft working in the 
design of n new vertical lift jet aircraft. He is 
also pursuing a musier- degree al Wa-lunp;- 
ton University in St. Louis. 

Mildred Mandeville Inge, C, plans on 
moving to a house on Capitol Hill in Washing- 
ton, DC. later this month. She is still work- 
ing for Congress and is attending school at 
night. 

Steve Johnson, C. has been promoted as 



Were you recently called to meet as- 
sociates or family abroad and dis- 
covered that your passport had 
expired? You were leaving 
tomorrow. 

You might have made your de- 
parture had you known of World 
Passport & Visa Service, founded by 
Shannon Jones, C'82. Her Atlanta- 
based company provides an unusual 
service in expediting passports, vi- 
sas, and necessary support docu- 
ments for travelors facing imminent 
departures. And success has been 
largely dependent upon her contacts 
and peers from Sewanee. 

Shannon began the company 
within a year of her graduation 
while working part-time for a travel 
agency. Her first opportunity was a 
seemingly impossible situation: 
thirteen missionaries from North 
Georgia en route to India asked if 
their Mastercard would be all right 
instead of their Visa, not realizing 
that an embassy-issued visa is nec- 
essary to enter India for any pur- 
pose. After a heroic effort, including 
many calls to Washington for as- 
sistance, she was successful in pro- 
curing all forms, photos, and 
financial statements required. 
Such transactions became a full- 



time commitment for Shannon, and 
traveling between Atlanta and 
Washington was routine. She called 
on friends and classmates in Wash- 
ington to help in making appeals to 
embassies and agencies. Thus the 
company was born. 

Charlotte Puckette, C'83, the first 
paying client, later became both 
agent and account executive in At- 
lanta. Beth Mann, C'83, was an as- 
sociate with Shannon during the 
first six months of business. To- 
gether they suffered the growing 
pains of the business before Beth re- 
located in Miami as Mrs. Stephen 
Potter, C'80. During that time, 
David Freibert, C'82, was a part- 
time courier/agent, developing the 
Washington network. 

By April, 1984, the business be-, 
gan to show signs of viability. Shan- 
non contacted several other 
Sewanee graduates to assist in op- 
erations: in New Orleans, David 
Sherar, C'82; in Washington, John 
Hutchinson, C'84, and Scott Jamie- 
son, C'83; and in New York, Miami, 
and Houston, several mutual 
friends among Sewanee classmates. 

Shannon reports that the com- 
pany continues to grow at a re- 
markable pace. 



and t 

porate vice-president of store planning, con- 
struction, and maintenance for Woodward & 
Lolhrop. a sixteen unit department store chain 
in Washington. D.C. He will be coordinating 
design of a new operations center. 

Holly E. Kay, C. is a candidate for a mas- 
George Washington I'niver-ily in Wa-hiiiL'- 
lon. DC. She is then 
for the director of marketing within the b' 



test- i he program- thai -he de-ign- She writes. 
"it is quite a challenge and not what 1 thought 
I'd be doin^ with my liberal arts degree!" 

Melanie Anne Strickland, C, will marry 
William O'Brien Renfroe on July 6. She is 
looking forward lo starling their life together 
and also (heir fourth and final year of medical 
school at the University ol Missi-sippi M.-di 
cal Center. 

Catherine A. Sullivan, C. is working for 
National Bank of Commerce in the invest- 
ment department as the asset liability man- 



Na 



v Heath O'Shaughnessy. C. i 



iving 

, C, is still working a- 
ngduri ..I the Don Lung- 
hut upon her third an 
in Ne* York City she 
nking out of tins joint 



selor for senior high camp in August 

Diane Michelle Peacher, C. received her 
D V M. degree from the College of Veterinary 
Medicine at Mississippi Stale University in 
May. 

Nancy S. Pile, C. is living in Albany. New 
York 

Tim R, Russell, C, is living in New Orleans. 

Karen M. Seldon, C, is working for the 
Travelers Insurance Company in Hartford. 



.'ille. 
Alabama. 

Craig S. Wilson, C, is an assistant vice- 
president in the Correspondent Banking De- 
partment al First National Bank in San An- 
tonio. Texas. His responsibilities include 
lending and selling services and products lo 
banks located in the Texas hill country area 
He frequently gets together with Charles 
Roire. C, Tom Hammond. C, and Buddy 
Ortale. C'83. 

Colctla A. Voungers, C, is living in Prin- 
ceton. New Jersey 

OQ4639Edmondson 

Dallas, Texas 75209 



Amanda Rowcliffe Bell. C. since gradua- 
tion, has worked primarily for the Episcopal 
Church She is planning to enter New York 
University this fall to pursue a master's de- 
gree in history She married Crayton Larie 
Bell in October of 1983. They are "both active 
in St Bartholomew's Episcopal Church in 
Manhattan Thev are also members of the 
Church Club of New York. 

John C. Carr, C, received an M.A. in his- 



tory from Duke in May. In the fall, he will 
take his preliminary exams, and will start his 
dissertation soon thereafter, spending the first 
year at Duke and the second, he hopes, in 
Europe doing research. 

Mary G. Dillon, C, is getting ready to fin- 
ish in computer science al LSU t Louisiana 
State University! in May. She is hoping to find 
a job in Austin, Atlanta. Nashville, or Wash- 
ington. D.C. She writes that LSU was "not 
quite as much fun as Sewanee. but definitely 
an enlightening experience." 

Richard E. Garbee, C, is the district sales 
manager for Hayward Pool Products. He is 
responsible for Delaware. Maryland, West 
Virginia. Virginia, and part of North Caro- 
lina. He writes "Graduation leads lo free time, 
yet no money — a job leads to money and no 
time. How do you beat the system?" 

Suzanne Irene Juge, C, is the curator of 
an art gallery in Dallas. Texas. 

Myron Willis Lokey, Jr., C, is working as 
a restaurant manager and is also giving flight 
instruction during his off time. He is living in 
Jackson. Mississippi. 

Elizabeth Forbes "Lizzie" Loughlin, C, 
became Mrs. James Leonidas Caldwell, Jr.. 
February - lb. James Leonidas Caldwell, Jr., 
is an alumnus from the class of 1981. They are 
living on Lookout Mountain, Tennessee. 

Douglas R. Murchie. C, is working for 
McDonriel Dough- Information Systems Group 
in Birmingham. Alabama He will be starling 
on his MBA in the fall of 1986. 

A. Kathleen O'Neal. C. is living in Blow- 



School of Law in Macon, Georgia. 
She i- looking forward to returning to middle 
Georgia She writes that she "had the privi- 
lege of I if i nu in Sewanee for I he great ice storm 
in February. Lois of fun" 

Ana Marie Soto, C, has returned from Eu- 
rope where -hi 1 represented the Episcopal 
Church in a world conference on relief assist- 
ance. She is part of the board of C1CA H Ws ,,, 



I he World Council of Churches and is also on 
the hoard on the 1'ivsidine Bishop's Fund lor 
World Relief She admits that she is having a 

Frank T. Sconzo, C, is in his second year 
of surgical residency al Si Barnabas Medical 
Center in Livingston, New Jersey. 



'Q A Stewart Thomas 

OTT202 Easl 30th. No. W 
Austin, Texas 7S70n 



Mishoe Brennccke, C, ii 
dent at Columbia University in New York. 

Maria Renee diLiberti, C, is a first-year 
law student at Cumberland Law School in Bir- 
mingham. Alabama. 

Burford (Bur) C. Dobbins. C, began law 
school in January and is living in Houston. 

Elizabeth T. "Liza" Field, C, has been ad- 
milted to the Master of Fine Arts Program in 
Creative Wrilmc at the University of Michi- 
gan under a Michigan English Teaching Ap- 
prenticeship. The prestigious META includes 
a $6,000 stipend, plus remission of tuition and 
fees over ten months of study. Support will 
continue with .i teaching asMstantship the fol- 
lowing year. In her Sewanee days. Liza twice 
won the undergraduate poetry contest. 

Thomas H. (Trey) Greer III, C, is working 
hard on a PhD in computer science at the 
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. 
He is looking forward to his marriage to 
Joanne Raulerson, C'85, in June in Bartow, 
Florida, and to their honeymoon by bicycle in 
England. 



deaths 



We have received word of the death of 
Charles C. Chaffee, Jr., C'16, of Boise, 
Idaho. He was an executive for several min- 
ing companies, and prior to 1950 he was a 
member of the New York Stock Exchange, 
the American Slock Exchange, and the Chi- 
cago Board of Trade. At Sewanee, he was a 
member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Phradian. 
and Sophenm. He was the manager of the 
1914 football team and ihe manager of the 
Cap and Gown, and he served both as the 
secretary and the vice-president of his class 
Mr. Chaffee was a lifetime Episcopalian. 

Charles D. Conway, C'22, of Winter 
Park, Florida: on March 5. 1985. after a long 
illness. After graduating from Sewanee, he 

went to Chattanooga wh.-re he coached foot- 
ball at McCallie School for two years. He 
thru earned ,i law degree from Chattanooga 
College of Laic and practiced law for two 
vears. In 1924. he went to Miami Beach to 
enter the real estate business. In 1927. he 
began a career with General Motors Export 
Co. in New York, spending nine of the next 
twelve years traveling in Europe and Africa. 
In 1939. Mr. Conway left General Motors to 
become a distributor in Puerto Rico for Chev- 
rolet. Buick. and Cadillac When he retired 
from his business. Canibe Motors Corpora- 
tion, he spent winters in Puerto Rico and 
summers in the State- While at Sewanee, he 
played football, was captain of the team in 
1921, and received the Porter Cup for best 
all-around athlete He was a member of the 
Order of Gown -.men and Delta Tau Delta 
fraternity. He served lis president of his sen- 
ior class and a- student body president. Dur- 
ing his twelve years of traveling overseas he 
acquired a collection of African photographs 
and art objects which he and his wife do- 
nated lo the University of the South. 

The Rev. Raymond E. MacBlain, C24, 
T'27, retired priest; on February 21, 1985. in 
Apalachicola. Florida. The Rev. Mr. Mac- 
Blain served churches both in Mississippi 
and North Carolina prior to becoming priest - 
in-cbarge at Trinity Church in Apalachicola 



deaths 



from 1946 until 1952 Aftei servingas 

ol Si Mark "> t|>- .pal Church in Starke .in. I South Carolu 

aschapl.mn.il] . .1.. Si n, I 1 , ,.., n hi- re- wilh the 

lurried to A|..,l. .,!,;,.. |., m nifiSiintlirc retired li 



and the baskel Churcl 



Freri B. Mewhinney, A'21. C'25. or 
Louisville. Kentucky: on April 8. 1985. after 
a long illness A generous and consistent 
benefactor of the University. Mr Mewhinney 
was engaged in tht- railroad tie and Umber 
business with Gilhs and Company for almost 
his entire business lift- and retired as chair- 
man cif the hoard and treasurer He was also 
the owner of Fred M Company He was a 
memlH-r ol the Sew.uiee Military Academy 
Board of Governors from 1959 to 1962 and a 
member ol the SMA Committee of llll) More 
recently he was instrumental in the estab- 
lishment of I he SMA exhibit m the Univer- 
sity Archives While at the Academy, he was 
chairman of the Honor Council, military edi- 
tor ofthe SMA annual, and a member of Tau 
Delta Tau. At the College he was a member 
of Delta Tau Delta. A son. Jim Mewhinney, 
is a member of the Academy class of 1964. 



grand-on ru-d Mann 



-:u<!.-! 



e collet 




Fred B. Mewhinney 



JackH. Gibbons, C2H, formerly of the 
Slale Highway Department: on April 12, 
19*5 in Mar-hall. Texas. Al Sewanee he 
plaved varsity football, ran varsitv track, 
was a member of Phi Delta Theta fraternity 
and the Order of Gownsmen, and served as 
the president of his junior class. 

Thomas Gordon Hamilton. A'26. lormer 
Superintendent of Uuildim:- and Lands for 
the University; on April 29. 1985. in Sewa- 
nee. He had retired from the University alter 



American Legion, worthy patron ofthe (_ 
der of Eastern Star, and a member of the 
Board of Director- olthe Sewanee Civic 

Clay Johnson. Jr., C'27; on January 



Del 



Hill Everett Pearce, Jr., CIO, member ol 
the National Hille As-ooation and the Ala- 
bama Gun Collectors Association and a Navy 
lieutenant during World War II; in Birming- 
ham. Alabama, on February 15, 1985. He 
had been associated with Pearce Motor Co. 
and was a member of Si. Mary's Episcopal 
Church. A member of Phi Delta Theta al Se- 
wanee. he also was a Gownsman, played 
football, and ran irack. 



The Rev. Fred A. Thompson, C'32, re- 
ined priest in Kaufman Tei.iv no FebrmiiA 
19. 1985 The Rev Mr Thompson served in 
the Navy from 1942 until 1955. and he re- 
ceived several medals for his service against 
Japan and again in Korea. From 1963 to 
1965: he attended Philadelphia Divinity 
s>ihooj and he was ordained into the priest- 
hood in 19ti-l He served as the priest at Our 
Men i hi] Savior Chinch from the lime of his 
ordination until 197:1 when he retired from 

The Rev. James Sessions Butler, T'32, 

retired priest, former chaplain with the New 
York City Mission Society, and tireless 
worker for rural missions; on February 16, 
19K.">. in Clinton Mi— as^ippi He earned a 
B.A degree at Mississippi College, and afie* 
receiving hi- Master of Divinity, he contin- 
ued his studies ,i| the University of Wiscon- 
sin. The Rev. Mr. Butler served'ehurches in 
Idaho New York, Louisiana, and Texas be- 
f'nv bee it: the vicar of St Marv's Episco- 
pal Church in Bolton and St. Mark's Church 
in Raymond in I960. He served as vicar of 
these two congregations until his retirement 
in 1973. An active supporter of the communi- 
ties in which he served, he was a member of 
the Bolton Rotary Club. Clinton Chamber of 
Commerce, Clinton Library Board, and 
Friends ofthe Library Hi- served as director 
ofthe Clinton Community Christian Corpo- 
ration and a former secretary ofthe Rural 
Workers Fellowship n| Ibe Episcopal Church 

The Rev. Hedley James Williams, C'33, 
T'34, retired Episcopal priest; on February 1. 
1985. ,u Goodwin House. Alexandria, Vir- 
ginia. A 1933 graduate of the College, he be- 
gan his seminary studies while still a 
student at the College After graduating 
from the'School of Theology, he began his 
priesthood as a missionary priest in New 
York. After a ministry of social work in Wyo- 
ming, he returned lo New York where he 
served as a rector and an Armv chaplain He 
became the rector of St. George's Episcopal 
Church in Arlington in 1945. served as rec- 
tor there until he reined in 1973, and was 
dean of I lie pniimiai Cumulation for seven of 



those 



after r 



;. he o 



tinued as a supply priest :tod organist. He 
was president ol the Arlington Clericus. a 
member ofthe Kiwanis Club, and a member 
ofthe board of Goodwin House. While at Se- 
wanee he was a member of Bengal. Pi 
Gamma Mu. the Order of Gownsmen, and 
Phi Beta Kappa. 

Hugh William Clift. Jr., C'34, of Jackson. 

Mississippi: on April 9. 1985. He was a -emi- 
relired consultant for Thompson Havward 
Chemical Company ol Jackson Al Sewanee. 
he was a member of Pi Kappa Phi fraternity 

John Bishop Johnston, Jr., C'34. 

farmer, cattleman, and independent oil oper- 
ator in Sterlinglon. Louisiana; on October 
211, 19H4, in Monroe. Louisiana Al Sewanee 
he was in the glee club 

Charles C. Burks, A'36; on June 1. 1984 
in Knoxville. Tennessee After leaving SMA 
be .it tended the Lamer si tv ol Tennessee 
where he earned a B.A. in 1940. A World 
War II veteran, he was a second lieutenant 
in the Army He ,il-o attended John Ran- 
dolph Neal (.'ol lege of Law and was a praclic- 



Andrt 

in Mnnteagle Tennessee, six months after 
celebrating his 100th birthday He earned 
his (t A degree horn Yale in 1910 and his 
M A degree from the University of Virginia 
in 1912; he then entered GTS as a member or 
the class of 1915 He was ordained an Episco- 
pal priest in 1915 in Milledgeville, Georgia, 
and he served there until 1918 when he be- 
gan leaching al SI Andrew's School. In the 
early 1940s, Fr. Five began serving as a 
summer supply priest al St Luke's Chapel of 
Trinity Church in New York Cily, and ex 
cepl for four years in Wichita and one year in 
Omaha, he served there regularly until he fi- 
nally moved to New York to live in 1955. 
During his lime at Si Andrew's he taufjhl 
and befriended a then ten-year-old boy. 
James Agee. for whom Fr. Five continued lo 
tie a friend and confidant for the rest of 
Agee's life, mostly by way of letters. In 1962, 
after Agee's death in 1955. Lr. Five pub- 
lished a hook entitled Lrlt.-rs of, James Agee 
loFr. Five, a book which was to reveal the 
agonies and concerns of the Pulitzer Prize 
winning author, as well as his enduring de- 
votion to and friendship with Fr. Five. tAgee 
posthumously won the Pulitzer Prize in 1958 
for his novel A Dfath in !/)•■ Fainilv..\ Fr. 
Five returned to Sewanee Mountain late in 
his life, and Si Andrew's School celebrated 
the life of their beloved teacher-priest on the 
occasion of his 100th birthday on October 17. 
1984. 



member ol numerous iiulilarv service orga- 
nizations including Ihe Military Order of 
World Wars, the American Legion, and the 
Disabled American Veterans A lifetime Ep- 
iscopalian, he had served his parish as a ves 
trv member Mr Sloekell'- son. Albert W 
Slockell III. is a member ofthe College class 
of 1967. 

We have received word ofthe death of 
Robert K. Vibert II, C'41, of Farminglon 
and Quaker Hill, Connecticut He was asso- 
Hi ih-d with 1-iartli.itl Electric Light Co At 



m Km 



.ill. 



Owen M. Scott, C'36; in Birminghan 
abama. on October 13. 1984. After servii 
the South Pacific during World War II. 1 



Thomas D. Harrison. Jr.. C'45. a veteran 
of World War II and Director of the Instruc- 
tional Media Resource Center at the Haver- 
ford School in Landsdownc. Pennsylvania; on 
February 5, 1985. A vear after entering the 
University of theSouth in 1941. Harrison 
enlisted in the Arnn and served both at 
home and overseas. Upon his return from 



work for his degree Hi- served as a public 
official and a vestry member in his church 
At Sewanee he was a member of Kappa Al- 
pha and the Order of Gownsmen, 

Clifton H. Morgan, C'49, retired forester 
on April 9. 1985. in Jackson, Mississippi. 
After serving with the Armv field artillery 
during World- War II, he returned to a small 
farming operation. Morgan did graduate 

gta. and he moved up the ranks in the Mis- 

of his retirement when he was with the man 
agement department. He had served as a 
deacon and as the superintendent ofthe Sun 
day school for his church. Al Sewanee. he 
was a member of the Order of Gownsmen 

G. Allen Kimball. H'59. former member 
ofthe Board of Regents for Ihe University 
and chairman from 1965 lo 1967. chairman 
of the Church Support Committee, and an al 
lornev with Kimball McLeod & Dow law 
firm; on March 3, 1985. in Lake Charles, 
Louisiana. He was a former chairman ofthe 



senior warden A,- a regent for Sewi i his 

work focused on improving church relations 
and church giving 
Mark Juel Volk. C'66. ownei and opera 



World War II. he entered Em 



i-Univ 



ectly from her gifts. Two narlhex windows 
n All Saints' Chapel were given by her in 
nemory of her rather, Charles Tyler Miller, 
md her second son. Peter Charles Patrick. 



On &Offthe Mountain 



An Incessant Memory 

Since the death of Charles Harrison on January 25. there have been 
numerous reminders in conversations, informal addresses, publications, 
and resolutions of what Professor Harrison has meant to the University 
of the South. It is not simply that he was loved and revered by so many 
alumni but that, in the words of a member of the faculty, "he epitomized 
what has made our University great and significant in spite of our prov- 
incial location and the small scope of our operation." 

In the columns that follow are published four tributes to Professor 
Harrison by one of his former students and three colleagues, two of 
them Sewanee graduates The first tribute is reprinted from a column 
by Robert Wyatt. C'73, which was published in the Nashville Tennes- 
sean shortly before Dean Harrison's death. 

by Robert Wyatt, C'73 

The University of the South will publish a collection of essays by 
Charles T. Harrison, Jesse Spaulding Professor of English emeritus and 
longtime department chairman, under the title Shakespeare's Insistent 
Theme. 

Included in the collection are a number of remarkable essays, many 
from the Sewanee Review, including "The Everest of Poems," a moving 
essay on King Lear. 

Those of us who had the rare privilege to sit at Harrison's feet (I jest 
not; we called him Zeusi know him as the best of teachers, the greatest 
of humanists, the finest of intellects, and the warmest of human beings. 

(Sometime during my sophomore year at Sewanee. I remember team- 
ing up with a fellow student over a pitcher or three of beer at Clara's to 
trounce a heretic who possessed the tenacity to argue that Charles Har- 
rison was not perfect; we were serious.) 

I recall the tear in the corner of Harrison's eye when Dante and Virgil 
parted in The Divine Comedy, remember his grief after the death of his 
cat Jack Kennedy Harrison, cherish his charge to me when I departed 
for graduate school. 

I've studied at several illustrious universities since and never met his 

Memorial Resolution 

by Henry F. Arnold, C'57 

The third quarter of the twentieth century was a great time for Sewa- 
nee. and for many of us it was a period utterly dominated by Charles 
Trawick Harrison. 

As dean of the College in the fifties, Charles and his close friend Gas- 
ton Bruton. the dean of administration, both taught almost full time 
and yet, with a meager staff and with equipment not much more sophis- 
ticated than the pencil sharpener, they ran the college with an old-fash- 
ioned efficiency measurable only in terms of the dozens of 
administrators and scores of electronic gadgets that have since proved 
necessary. 

During the sixties. Charles was the masterful chairman of an English 
department that always taught what Charles wanted taught, hired 
whom Charles wanted hired, and passed on the comprehensive exami- 
nation those seniors Charles deemed passable — and that was never de- 
tectably undemocratic in its proceedings. Charles's immense generosity 
towards his departmental colleagues, especially his fierce protection of 
those on the brink of superannuation and those with the fewest years 
and the skimpiest credentials, could not be forgotten when it came time 
to count the votes — or, on those rare occasions when Charles might con- 
ceivably have been on the losing side, when everyone refrained from 
calling the question. Privately, no matter how wild the scheme, painful 
the problem, or outrageous the manifesto a department member brought 
with him to Charles in his hour of need, the chairman's prudential coun- 
sel and eloquent reassurance always proved equal to the occasion. 

As great as it was, Charles's generosity towards his colleagues barely 
stood out amidst the love he lavished on azaleas and chamber music, on 
clerks, waitresses, and neighborhood children, on Lucretius and Jere- 
miah, on elegant cats and mongrel dogs and lost political causes. Not so, 
however, what he gave his students. That was truly special, perhaps 
even magical. How many times have we seen a freshman with a low 
predicted average and no observable aims in life beyond comfort and 
safety leave here four years later with a Harrisonian appreciation of 
truth, beauty, and goodness that Charles professed to have discovered 
already present in the young man on the first day in class, but that, as 




far as the rest of us could tell, had been created ex mhilo by Charles's i 
magnetism during one of those intense moments he was forgetting to 
flick the ashes from his cigarette. 

Charles's death gives us occasion to reflect on the kind of earthly im- i 
mortality achievable by a good and gifted member of our profession. His 
"dear and kind paternal image" will long be cherished and his teachings 
followed by his former students. All over the United States and well into 
the twenty-first century there will be Sewanee alumni who know an 
ethical dative when they see one or know the reason there is an 'V in 
"dentist" and an "o" in orthodontist" because Charles Harrison once 
showed them how much pleasure could be derived from a new attentive- 
ness to language. There will be Sewanee alumni shrewdly rejecting the 
blandishments of the most artful propaganda because Charles Harrison 
once brought home to them the value of critical thinking as they exam- 
ined Iago's speciousness. There will be Sewanee alumni dealing gra- 
ciously with clumsy subordinates because Charles Harrison once made 
them see how Bottom the Weaver merits respect. 

And who could begin to calculate how much of Charles's wisdom is 
still being-transmitted almost intact by those of his students who have 
made teaching their profession? The age of a bountiful supply of aca- 
demic jobs happily coincided with the height of Charles's Sewanee ca- . 
reer. During that time, it was the mark of an inferior graduate program 
not to have in residence at least one student who was convinced he had 
learned more in one semester under Charles Harrison than in sixteen 
graduate courses. Since Charles has been the dominant intellectual and 
moral influence on just about every one of his dozens of students now 
teaching and on hundreds who have chosen other professions, of Charl- 
es's impact on the academy and on humanity, there is literally no fore- 
seeable end. We do well to honor his memory. 



Not His Like Again 

by William T. Cocke HI, C'51 

Charles Harrison was blessed with a plethora of aunts. His mother's five 
sisters were an apparently never-ending source of anecdotes. One which 
I remember with particular delight is about Charles when he was pack- 
ing up to go from Alabama to Harvard in Cambridge, Massachusetts. 
One of his aunts, I think it was Nannie, took him aside and said, 
"Charles, don't you go up there now and get any ideas." But he did, and 
generations of students and friends and colleagues have profitted from 

I first met Charles in 1947 soon after he and Eleanor came to Sewa- 
nee from William and Mary. As I had been a freshman in the College 
the year before, the fact that I had been in Sewanee longer than he 
became a standard retort of mine whenever I found myself intimidated 
by his vast knowledge. In trying to regain lost control I would call him a 
parvenu. But then he would always remind me that one should never 
use a foreign word when there was a perfectly good one in English to 
express one's meaning. "Not parvenu, Billy," he would say. "It's new- 
comer." As always, he had the last word. 

Since then not a day of my life has passed that he has not appeared to 
me in my mind's eye to admonish or correct my words and deeds; and for 
more than twenty-five years, I was privileged to live and work in the 
light of his brilliant intellect and the warmth of his Christian 
humanism. 



for all i 



t\ was a man. lane mm /vr cut at uii, 
/ shall not look upon his like again. 

Gentle Atmosphere 



by John V. Reishman 

Charles Trawick Harrison, professor of English, died on January 25th in 
his home on Running Knob Hollow Lake (next door to where Allen Tate 
lived when he was in Sewanee). Charles Harrison, a son of southern 
Alabama, hated winter weather, and in his old age he had come to fear 
it. It was typical of his fierce will, which helped to maintain the highest 
academic standards when he was teaching, that he should have decided 
to leave this life before the worst weather of the winter came. He was 
buried on a snowy day. 

It was Charles Harrison who made me want to come to Sewanee in 
the fall of 1968 when he invited me for an interview. What he said and 
what he embodied on that fall weekend seemed to summarize my own 
professional aspirations, and I agreed immediately when he asked me to 
teach and live on the Domain, which I had never seen forty-eight hours 
before. 

I had been discouraged at the disruption of the academic world by the 
tensions of the Viet Nam era which had finally been felt at the Univer- 
sity of Virginia, where I had done my graduate work and was currently 
teaching in the English department. I was distressed by the disaffection 
of students and teachers from traditional academic disciplines and pro- 
cedures and by the effort in many colleges and universities to deal with 
a national crisis by turning to untried and superficial remedies. 

The day I was first to teach Hamlet, a big day in the life of a young 
teacher, I found the humanities building at the University of Virginia 
surrounded by a chain of so-called student activists, who were attempt- 
ing to shut down the university to protest the war in Viet Nam. The 
lack of logic and liberality in their gesture appalled me, and I thought 
then that I would either go back to West Virginia and work in my fath- 
er's hardware store, or I would find a place to teach real subjects to real 
students who wanted to learn them. 

I knew even before I met Charles in the Chattanooga airport that he 
stood for "the real thing." Among those of -us who do not use a type- 
writer there is a brotherhood: Charles wrote to me in his own hand and 
I responded in kind, so a bond had already been forged when we shook 
hands and began a hair-raising automobile ride to Sewanee (Charles not 
only didn't type; he drove as an aristocrat of another age might have 
ridden horseback with little regard for anything that might obstruct his 
design and with only the vaguest notion of the physical and legal re- 
strictions imposed on others). We got out of his car in Sewanee and 
strolled around the central campus, arriving finally at his office on the 
second floor of Walsh-Ellet. We sat down in semi-darkness (Charles was 
also not fond of electric lights), and he asked the only question directed 
to me on that afternoon: "Do you want to teach students literature?" 
"Yes. sir," I replied. That seemed the only critical element of our ex- 



change, and the rest of the weekend was spent meeting other faculty 
members and teachers and enjoying the good life in Sewanee. Red Lan- 
caster was dean and also emphasized to me the crucial importance of 
directing my professional energies toward the men and women in my 
classroom. 

During cocktails at the Harrison's, I found myself seated between An- 
drew Lytle and Allen Tate, drinking Jack Daniels Black Label out of 
Eleanor Harrison's silver julep cups, while Charles talked to us about 
King Lear. It was among the beadiest moments of my life. I couldn't 
wait to come to work for Charles Harrison and the University of the 
South. 

Charles represented what I think is crucial about Sewanee and its 
claims to distinction in higher education. His knowledge of the English 
language was deeply rooted in the tradition of classical study which had 
always flourished in the American South. He had distinguished himself 
as an undergraduate classics major at the University of Alabama, but 
went on to Harvard Graduate School to demonstrate his capacity to 
flourish in then, the most rarified academic setting on our shores. At 
Harvard. Charles studied under the great George Lyman Kitteridge and 
absorbed the new humanism of Paul Elmer Moore and Irving Babbit. 
His learning was profound and his professional preparation of the high- 
est caliber. 

Apart from his impressive academic achievement and his established 
merit as a literary scholar, Charles was also deeply committed to the 
communication of insight through teaching. He despised the narrowness 
and self-absorption of the current academic establishment and insisted 
that he would feel more at home at a Lions Club convention than he 
would at a meeting of the Modern Language Association. He came to 
Sewanee because he saw it as a place where the best that had been 
known, or thought, could be communicated on a personal level in a 
gentle atmosphere to men, and later to women, who knew instinctively 
that before they had been put to work by the great world that they first 
wanted to learn to gaze at that world through the liberating lenses of 
humanistic learning. Charles Harrison knew that his primary task was 
to be the medium by which that learning could be transmitted to his 
students: his personality, his character, his wonderful Johnsonian- 
speech.-his house, his garden, and the music he loved as much as litera- 
ture were to be the vehicles through which the great plays of Shake- 
speare were to come alive in Sewanee in his time. 

But Charles was also a teacher of teachers, and I am deeply grateful 
to have served mv apprenticeship under his gentle but firm hand. When 
I first began to teach in Sewanee, Charles was always available to tell 
me what I needed to know. My regular routine was to ride my bicycle to 
the Harrisons at five p.m. on the way home from the office, have a 
drink, and discuss mv classroom endeavors with Charles, and then any 
gossip I had gleaned with Eleanor, his wife, while Charles pretended not 
to listen. Thev grudgingly tolerated my being a Republican because I 
liked dogs, but didn't hunt. (Red Lancaster, on the other hand liked my 
being a Republican, but thought I was silly to have a golden retriever 
unless I was a hunter.) Charles made sure that I knew my students and 
was pleased that I liked fraternity parties— though he appeared to be 
shocked that I knew the words to rock music. 

The only disagreement that we had was not serious, and Charles-, .is 
ususal, was right. I had ordered a book of contemporary short stories 
entitled Identity, which I intended to use in tandem with Ihe five plays 
of Shakespeare which constituted the curriculum for English 101. 
Charles discovered my order and trendy title at the book store and im- 
mediately canceled the order. (He was never one to feign democratic 
principles or practices in the essentially hierarchical system <>( the aca- 
demic world.) Then he came to call, ostensibly to have a dunk, bul ulti- 
mately to explain why I was wrong to have ordered the supplementary 
text and why he was right to cancel it. His reason was thai students 
have only four years, in most cases, to learn the many crucial lessons 
which literature can teach. In his huskv Alabama accent, unaltered by 
years in New England and Middle Tennessee he explained. "The faculty 
can only presentpur students with what is great and lime tested The 
tenor of our students lives' depends in part upon their teachers' unyield- 
ing rejection of the second-rate. Those stones may not prove good 
enough for them. We know the Shakespeare plays are fine. So teach 
them Shakespeare." Thank God for Charles Harrison and may (hose of 
us who live after him keep alive in Sewanee the philosophy of literature 
and education by which he lived his t,ife. 



Shakespeare's Insistent Theme is available through the I 'niversity b; 
writing to SPO 1 145; The University oflhe South; Sewanee. Tennessi 
37375. Checks should be made nut to The University of the South 
IS7.50, with 7 percent sales tax for Tennessee orders, pins $2 50 post- 
age and handling). 




x& SewSi\ee Ngws 




highlights 

A new professorship is named for 
Nick Williams. C'26 
Page :t 

Sewance research has many arms. 
Page 8 

Dean |ohn Bootv will remain on the 

faculty. 

Page 12 

Check your General Convention 
dinner reservations. 

Page 15 



Wt 



_» M ^ October 1985 ^m^ ^K «■* 

*Qe\s/at \ pe jyg ws 

Century II Is Major Victory For Sewanee 



Editor's Note: In August and Sep- 
tember, the Century II Campign 
moved quickly beyond the $50 mil- 
lion goal. By press time the fund ex- 
ceeded $512 million. In the 
following article, William U. Whip- 
ple, vice-president for development, 
reviews the efforts leading to victory. 

In December 1975, 1 submitted my 
first report as Vice-President for 
Development, outlining the Univer- 
sity's vitally important financial 
needs and the program for meeting 
them. That report was submitted at 
a time when Sewanee was facing 
some rather severe financial prob- 
lems that demanded a solution if 
she were to continue to be a center 
of excellence. That report was writ- 
ten with an attitude of cautious op- 
timism; it was also written with a 
deep sense of urgency and concern. 
At that time, I pledged every ounce 
of my energy and ability for a suc- 
cessful development program. 

From its creation over a hundred 
years ago by southern dioceses of 
the Episcopal Church, Sewanee has 
maintained both a unique atmos- 
phere and high standards. I am con- 
vinced that people today are 
recognizing more and more the 
value of "liberal arts" and are show- 
ing their appreciation by giving, 
and giving generously, of their 
treasure, time, and talents. 

It is a personal privilege to report 
that we have completed our eighth 
consecutive year with an operating 
budget surplus. Our financial secu- 
rity depends upon our ability and 
willingness to live within our in- 
come; this I believe we continue to 
do. Let us now render an accounting 
of our success in securing these un- 
restricted and restricted monies 
over this past fiscal year (July 1, 
1984 through June 30, 1985): 
Unrestricted 

Gifts: $2,134,944.76 

Bequests: 1,444,549.50 

$3,579,494.26 

Restricted 
Gifts: $1,606,711.81 

Bequests: 1,220,014.54 

$2,826,726.35 



Grand Total 



$6,406,220.61 



has indeed blessed us this year. By 
definition and performance, bene- 
factors are "those whose good works 
and gifts make for the well-being of 
others." There is historic evidence 
of the positive response to our pray- 
ers on behalf of this University; 
there are lists and records of bene- 
factors whose gifts have strength- 
ened the goals of this institution. 
Listed in the following pages are 
this year's benefactors, those who 
have believed in and are dedicated 
to affirming the spirit for the well- 
being of humanity, providing the 
best possible opportunity for the 
wholesome fruition of every individ- 
ual this University serves. Only in 
such dedication can we fulfill the 
ultimate mission of this Christian 
University. 

There are indeed a number of 
things for which we can all be 
deeply grateful: 

(1) 60 members of the Chancel- 
lor's Society — those who contributed 
$10,000 or more toward the capital 
funds campaign — whose dollars to- 
taled $4,340,960; 



(2) 2,733 alumni contributing 
$1,724,047— representing 28 per- 
cent participation for the College 
and 16 percent for the Seminary; 

(3) 332 members of the Vice- 
Chancellor's and Trustees' Soci- 
ety — those giving a minimum of 
$1,000— contributing $605,315; 

(4) 197 members of the Quintard 
Society — those contributing a mini- 
mum of $500— whose gifts totalled 
$114,398; 

(5) 1,497 members of the Century 
Club, contributors of a minimum of 
$100— whose dollars totalled 
$231,611; and 

(6) Church support totalling 
$515,887, of which $210,514 was 
given to the School of Theology in 
support of the "one percent" resolu- 
tion passed by the General Conven- 
tion of 1982. 

If your name is listed in these 
pages, accept again the sincere 
thanks of a grateful Sewanee. If 
your name is not listed here, please 
consider an important option; Your 
help is needed as never before if we 



The petition of the University 
Prayer which lingers in everyone's 
mind is, "Bless all who have con- 
tributed to this institution; and 
raise up, we pray, a never-failing 
of benefactors...." God 




are to reach our ultimate goal. 

Sewanee's faculty, students, and 
staff are continuing to demand 
much of one another in an atmos- 
phere of common effort toward a 
common goal. There is r 
of young people who want and c 
profit from the unique Sewanee ex- 
perience. Our efforts toward sus- 
taining the quality of that 
experience must be continuous and 
vigorous at a time when costs are 
increasing faster than income. 

In October of 1982, we launched a 
bold program — one that we were 
not afraid of, one that we had confi- 
dence in and believed in — a capital 
funds campaign called the Century 
II Fund with a challenging goal of 
$50 million. Cash and commitments 
to this program currently stand at 
approximately $49 million and were 
made by generous and concerned 
alumni, parents, friends, corpora 
tions, foundatit 



Several factors this past fiscal 
year have brought us our success to 
date. Last year, I reported our plan 
to ask Sewanee's governing dioceses 
to help identify individuals who will 
give toward endowing a diocesan 
chair at the $l-million level. Such 
commitments from the Dioceses of 
Alabama, Dallas, Texas, West 
Texas, Atlanta, and South Carolina 
and Upper South Carolina jointly, 
in a time when the relationship be- 
tween the Church and the Univer- 
sity is often questioned, are proof 
indeed of the need for an institution 
committed to the practices of Chris- 
tian education. Several more like 
commitments are pending which we 
hope to have on record by the end of 
the campaign. 

It is the Vice-Chancellor's hope, 
and that of the Boards of Regents 
and Trustees, that we conclude this 
campaign when we celebrate Foun- 
ders' Day on October 6, 1985, ex- 
actly three years since its formal 
launching. We face a significant 
challenge between now and Octo- 
ber, that of raising the final $1 mil- 
lion which will successfully 
conclude the largest and perhaps 
the most significant endeavor ever 
undertaken in the history of this 
small Episcopal-governed Univer- 
sity with only 1,100 students and 
an alumni body of 12,000. This is 
truly an opportunity, an opportu- 
nity for all of us who believe in 
higher education, and it is going to 
take commitment from each and 
every one of us. 

Continued on page 2 



News 



Century II Victory 



In this regard, we are in the proc- 
ess of asking our alumni to join in 
support of our efforts and give this 
campaign the kind of momentum 
which only they can supply to drive 
us over the top. As stated by a most 
devoted and committed alumnus 
and. at that time, President of the 
Associated Alumni, Ben Hum- 
phreys McGee, A'42, C'49, at an 
Alumni Council meeting prior to 
his death in August of 1975: "We 
Sewanee men and women are our 
University's most important asset. 
We have all got together with other 
Sewanee alumni to reminisce, 'how 
great it was.' We : re all going to 
have to do more than pay lip serv- 
ice. I call on all of us to give our 
best in time and resources." We are 
asking those alumni who have not 
made a five-year commitment to the 
Century II Fund campaign to con- 
sider joining with their peers in de- 
termining the success of this effort. 
It will be in the margin of victory 
that Sewanee will show its metal. 

Similarly, this fall, we shall ask 
those who launched this tremen- 
dous effort to help conclude it. A 
new generation of students — the 
real beneficiaries — will make their 
special commitment to their 
university. 

We have additional reason to give 
thanks — for those who have given 



so generously of their time, talent, 
and treasure — our campaign volun- 
teer leaders. To Allan C. King, 
C'51, genera! chairman; the Rt. 
Rev. John M. Allin, C'43, T'45. gen- 
eral co-chairman; Gerald L. De- 
Blois, C'53, national vice-chairman; 
John W. Woods, C'54. and James W. 
Perkins, C'53, chairmen of the Na- 
tional Pattern Gifts Committee; and 
Louis W. Rice, Jr., C'50, chairman 
of the National Leadership Gifts 
Committee, we give heartfelt appre- 
ciation. Certainly, the love these 
leaders have bestowed upon this 
University in their service and ded- 
ication places them permanently in 
that "never-failing succession." 
The financial strength of this 
University is in our hands. I pray 
that each of you will join with me to 
the fullest extent possible in our 
work for this great institution, for I 
wholeheartedly believe that all of 
us have been chosen to do His work 
in this special place. Let us trans- 
late our prayers into disciplined 
service in order to claim, share, and 
enjoy our godly heritage. 



u^u.uii 



Bush Giving 
Founders' Day Address 



Vice-President George Bush will de- 
liver the Founders' Day address and 
receive an honorary degree during a 
convocation Sunday October 6 in 
All Saints' Chapel. 

The Vice-President, who is an Ep- 
iscopalian, accepted an invitation 
extended with the assistance of Pre- 
siding Bishop John M. Allin, C'43, 
T'45, H'62. He will be in Sewanee 
for less than a day. 

Also receiving honorary degrees 
that day will be Lewis Simpson, edi- 
tor of the Southern Review at Loui- 



Convention Dinner 



siana State University, and Sir 
Richard Southern, until recently 
president of St. John's College, 
Oxford. 

Another prominent government 
leader, Senator Richard Lugar, 
chairman of the Senate Foreign Re- 
lations Committee, will speak in 
Convocation Hall October 14. Sena- 
tor Lugar's visit was arranged by 
Dean W. Brown Patterson, who was 
a friend of his and a fellow Rhodes 
Scholar at Oxford. 



William U. Whipple 
Vice-President for Development 



During the Episcopal General Con- 
vention in early September, Presid- 
ing Bishop John M. Allin, C'43, 
T'45, H'62, was the guest of honor 
at the traditional Sewanee Dinner 
held September 9 at the Anaheim 
Hilton and Towers. 

Among the guest speakers were 
the Very Rev. David Collins, C'43, 
T'48, T'62, former dean of the Ca- 
thedral of St. Philip in Atlanta and 
a college roommate of Bishop Allin; 
the Rt. Rev. C. Judson Child, Jr., 
C'44, T'47, H'78, bishop of Atlanta, 



University Chancellor, and also a 
college friend of Bishop Allin; and 
Paul N. Howell, chairman of Ven- 
ture in Mission and a former senior 
warden of St. John the Divine in 
Houston, Texas. 

The University was represented 
at the convention by a number of 
persons. Education for Ministry had 
a display, and Sewanee material 
was included in displays about the 
Episcopal seminaries and the Asso- 
ciation of Episcopal Colleges. 




(^Associated Alumni 



Homecoming '85 

Friday, October 25 

9:00 to 6:00 Registration/Ticket Sales, EQB Club 

6:00 Social Hour; Cravens Hall 

7:00 to 7:45 Alumni Dinner; Upper Cravens 

Presentation of the Distinguished Alumnus/a 

Award 
9:00 to 12:00 Alumni Dance; Cravens Hall 
9:00 Big Band 

10:00 Big Band, Rock & Roll 

11:00 Rock & Roll 

Saturday, October 26 

8:00 Alumni Fun Run 

9:00 to 1:00 Registration; EQB Club 

9:30 Coffee and Doughnuts; Convocation Hall 

10:00 to 11:00 Associated Alumni Meeting; Convocation Hall 

11:00 to 11:45 Alumni Forum: The Drinking Issue at Sewanee, 

Convocation Hall 

Admissions: Alumni Legacies? Convocation Hall 

Alumtai Soccer Game (tentative) 

Alumni Hospitality Tent 

Fraternity Functions for Alumni 

Alumni Luncheon; Bishop's Common 

Formation of Alumni Parade 

Alumni Parade 

Football Game; Sewanee vs. W&L 

Reunion Parties 

Alumni Dinner Barbecue and Blue Grass under the 

Big Top 

Alumni Basketball Game 



11:15 to 1:15 

11:45 to 1:00 

11:00 to 1:00 

Noon to 1:00 

1:00 

1:30 

2:00 



6:30 



Sunday, October 27 

8:00 Holy Eucharist; All Saints' Chapel 

10:30 Memorial Service; St. Augustine's Stone 

11:00 Holy Eucharist; All Saints' Chapel 



Are You Coming 
To Homecoming? 



From '64 Class Agent 



Thoughts on Reunions 



Search Begins 

Jesse L. "Sam" Cart-oil, Jr., C'69, president of the Associated 
Alumni, and WilliamU. Whipple, University vice-president for de- 
velopment, have announced that C. Beeler Brush, C'68, has accepted 
the position of director of alumni giving which has been vacated by 
the retirement of Walter D. Bryant, Jr., C'49. As a result, a vacancy 
exists in the alumni office. Candidates are being sought for execu- 
tive director of the Associated Alumni, the position held by Beeler 
Brush since 1979. Letters describing the position and asking for ap- 
plications will be mailed soon to all alumni. 



'86 Directory 



Work is under way on the 1986 Se- 
wanee Alumni Directory. 

Near the end of this year, all 
alumni should be receiving ques- 
tionnaires by mail, and a prompt re 
turn would be much appreciated so 
that the directory will be current 
and complete. 



The questionnaires will be fol- 
lowed by calls from representatives 
of Harris Publishing Company of 
White Plains, New York, who will 
verify information to be listed in 
the directory and take orders for 
copies. 



Dear Classmates (and others): 

The twentieth anniversary of our 
graduation was duly celebrated in 
Sewanee last October, and as I had 
the pleasure of attending it, I am 
writing my own reflections in the 
form of this newsletter. Our class 
has gone without an agent since M. 
L. Agnew could no longer serve 
and Allen Wallace had done more 
than his share on our behalf. 
D wight Ogier has written to you to 
explain that, with my prompting 
after we met on the Mountain at 
our reunion, he will be our agent to 
generate support and foster enthu- 
siasm for benefaction and to raise 
interest in getting all to attend our 
twenty-fifth. 

We 1964s have been out of touch 
with each other during this period 
of transition; therefore, we all hope 
to re-establish communication 
through periodic mailings:from now 
on with Dwight's help. Please write 
to him in Mobile with any pertinent 
news, and remember that financial 
support of our old college is neces- 
sary for its well-being, the gesture 
of some contribution from every- 
body in the class being of greater 
significance than the individual 
amounts. I would hope the class of 
. 1964 might be the first to get 100 
percent of its members to contrib- 
ute, unique as it is in many other 
ways. Be reminded that gifts for 
this year must be in by the 30th of 
June, and let's all think ahead for 
greater participation for 1986. 

My own enthusiasm for continued 
support for Sewanee stems as much 
from loyalty to my alma mater for 
the educational opportunities it af- 
forded me as from confidence in the 
new direction the University has 
taken in the 1980s. Having revis- 
ited the Mountain again after an 
absence abroad of nearly twenty 
years, I was delighted to see much 
of the best features still the same 
while being very impressed by the 
new developments. I feel thankful 
for the years I spent on the Moun- 
tain, and whether or not my own 
daughters attend the University 
eventually, I propose to support the 
institution so that it continues to of- 
fer its education to other young 



The reunion last October was not 
the center focus for our class quite 
the way it was for the 1934s and 
1959s. But for the forty or so people 
who attended, it was very enjoya- 
ble. There were a few surprises and 
lots of laughter, and I think we all 
came away feeling it was great fun 
but too brief a party weekend. As 
usual, I didn't have a date because 



my wife refused to come with me. I 
hesitated at the notion of taking a 
several-thousand-mile road trip for 
a weekend, but my friend Karl 
VanDevender, C69, on the tele- 
phone from Nashville soon per- 
suaded me to attend. 

Here in Oxford I'd got to know 
most of the Sewanee men who'd 
come over as students in the late 
'60s and early '70s and who now 
live in Nashville. Bob Black, too, 
studied here and has been a con- 
stant friend over the years, as has 
Dan Murray, whom Ihave known 
wellsince our time at the Wharton 
School in Philadelphia. And Bill 
Stirling remains one of my devoted 
friends from East African voluntary 
service with whom I've kept in 
touch over the years. All of these 
people were planning to be on the 
Mountain for the reunion and it 
was not to be missed. 

I traveled from London to New 
York to see some of my dealers en 
route to Nashville. David 
Speights, who works in Manhat- 
tan, met me, so we had the opportu- 
nity to talk at length before the 
reunion. Hayes Noel, there also, 
told me he was going south when 
we spoke on the telephone, and I 
was delighted to learn how many 
other classmates he had talked into 
attending as well as David. Earlier 
I had talked to D. B. Murray from 
lovely California who had arranged 
for Philip Plyer to be at the 
gathering. 

When I got to Nashville the night 
before Homecoming, the Van- 
Devenders, my hosts, entertained 
some of tin. Sewanee friends there, 
amongst whom was Jim Price, as 
well as friends mentioned from 
other years. I took the offer of a lift 
to Sewanee the next day with Jim, 
good humored and prosperous as 
ever, and his wife, who is Charles 
Donnelly's sister. They were stay- 
ing with Bill Weaver in Monteagle 
Assembly, and it was at the Weav- 
er's house that many of our class 
gathered. 

That Friday afternoon was a 
balmy autumn day, so we toured 
the campus and ended up at She- 
nanigans where Joe Owens had 
just ordered a pitcher of beer as we 
arrived. I recognized him immedi- 
ately, as he seemed to have changed 
very little and his wit was as sharp 
as ever. Not immediately he recog- 
nized me, and he suggested I looked 
"seedy." But I took no notice of the 
remark as it was the sort of thing 
Wellingtons always had to endure 
in the presence of Los Peones. I 

Continued on page 4 



(Alumni 

Reunions 



really enjoyed talking to Joe who, 
like my brother back in Missouri, is 
farming and trying to keep the 
Johnson grass at bay. 

David Dye said hello during reg- 
istration, and Ed Taylor, whom I 
had seen in Indianapolis a few sum- 
mers before, was in line at the same 
time. Dwight Ogier came in be- 
hind us. and I got into conversation 
with a number of different people 
from classes behind us, freshmen 
during our senior year. 

It was frustrating to have so little 
time to converse at length with any- 
one in particular, yet pleasant to 
see so many familiar faces and to 
learn what in life had transpired for 
each of the old friends. That eve- 
ning I was kindly invited to the 
Weavers' open house in the Assem- 
bly ground and enjoyed the com- 
pany of (the inimitable) Philip 
Plyer, Dan Murray, Stuart Mc- 
Daniel, Hayes Noel, Bill Weaver, 
Jim Price, and their wives. The 
true spirit of a Sewanee party week- 
end prevailed: so many people were 
coming and going it was a constant 
delight 1 regret that I did not get 
over to the campus to the official 
function to see many of the other 
people from our year, yet we met 
the next day. 

Saturday was packed with events, 
the first important one being the 
Alumni meeting. I sat with my old 
friends. Kirk Dormeyer, a mild 
and mellow man, and Gerald De- 
Blois, C'63. who pleased us by com- 
ing for the weekend. We were 
brought up to date on University 
planning by the Vice-Chancellor, 
and prospects for the future were 
spelled out. I came away feeling the 
College of Arts and Sciences is 
stronger than ever, and I was im- 
pressed favorably by the amount of 
alumni support at hand. The old li- 
brary is very suitably used now as a 
convocation hall. 

Bob Black took me shopping at 
the Supe Store to make sure I took 
back some appropriate token to his 
goddaughter, my ten-year- old at 
home. We then headed for the Bish- 
op's Common for lunch and happily 
were side-tracked to the Phi House 
by my mentor and occasional visitor 
here. Willy Cocke. It was the usual 
open house there, leading up to pa- 
rade time and the Homecoming 
game. As our class assembled, 
Tommy Mason, John Duncan, 
Tommy Flovd, Warren Culpep- 
per, Steve Walker, and Bill Rue 
took up the lead as we all ex- 
changed greetings. Dwight Ogier 
carried our class numerals and Bill 
Stirling diverted all by relating one 
or two personal experiences for our 
amusement. I saw Jim Wimer 
briefly, and at the football game I 
sat with Kingsley Hooker, who 



was in very good form, too. 

During half-time and after the 
game, John Bondurant, and 
Jerry Kizer and I went over to 
Tom Carlson's house to a gathering 
of Kappa Sigs, our fraternity that 
has ceased to exist on the Moun- 
tain. The football game turned out 
to be an exciting duel to the end 
with the home team only losing out 
in the last minutes. The standard of 
play seemed to be the same excel- 
lent sort which was maintained in 
our day by Messrs. Agnew, Davis, 
Dormeyer, Majors, Cofer, Noel, 
and Rice, and on that occasion it 
seemed unfortunate to see our ap- 
parently superior home side go 
down in the closing minutes, as I'm 
sure these former players who were 
present (except for M.L.) would 
agree. 

The Alumni Office arranged a 
cocktail party for our class at the 
Sewanee Inn after the game, where 
we were photographed as a group. 
Bud Foeder, Bernie Wolff, Mike 
Martin, John Todd, Charlie 
Minch, Al Schmutzer, and Dick 
Stephenson I enjoyed seeing again 
on that sunny afternoon, and Bob 
Rice introduced me to his wife and 
daughter who were with him. The 
gathering was very informal and I 
felt that, perhaps on our twenty- 
fifth, we ought to have a little more 
organization and possibly our own 
dinner and a discussion. 

Bill Stirling and Bob Black 
agreed with me that it would be 
worthwhile to have some sort of or- 
ganized exchange of views in addi- 
tion to our socializing at a reunion, 
so I shall be looking ahead toward 
our next one with this in mind. At 
supper in the home of Ted and 
Debbie Stirling that final evening 
of the weekend, we inevitably de- 
bated the pros and cons of our Se- 
wanee educational system and very 
interesting contrasts emerged from 
the points of view of Bill and Ted 
Stirling, Bob Black, Kirk Dor- 
meyer, and Gerry DeBlois. 

On the Sunday, as the weekend 
drew to a close and the friends went 
their ways, I reflected happily upon 
the pleasure of getting reacquainted 
with those class members who at- 
tended the reunion, and many of 
their ladies, and then I thought 
about some of those who could not 
attend. It was said that both Allen 
and M.L. were indisposed, and that 
there were other cancellations such 
as Hill and Susan Ferguson. I had 
recently been in touch with Skip 
Hansberger in Paris, who, after a 
visit to the Mountain a few sum- 
mers ago during a vacation in At- 
lanta, found it impossible to make 
the journey this time. 

I came away feeling very glad I'd 
been able to attend a reunion, and I 
hope to encourage even a better re- 
sponse by this letter for our next 
major gathering. With Dwight 



Ogier's help, I should like to put to- 
gether some sort of updated year- 
book to have ready for our twenty- 
fifth so that the details of each class 
member's life — the positive side cer- 
tainly — can be seen in a chronology. 
I would find this interesting, and it 
would serve as some preparation for 
the changes and developments to 
expect as we become reacquainted. 
And so, as your errant class presi- 
dent, I shall be further in touch, 
looking forward to 1989. 

Joe Winkleman ' 

Oxford, England 



Sewanee 

Club 

Summer 

The San Antonio Sewanee Club 
took part in the second annual lib- 
eral arts softball championship of 
South Texas July 20 as they took on 
the alumni of Washington and Lee. 
According to reports, "Out of defer- 
ence to the heat and the ideals of 
sportsmanship, the game ended in 
an 11-11 tie." 

The Club was happy to welcome 
to San Antonio Marion and Scott 
Elledge, Hank Simpson, and Col. 
Grover Jackson. 



New Orleans 

The Sewanee Club of New Orleans 
got together under purple and white 
balloons in Audubon Park for the 
first annual spring lawn party in 
June. The group gathered beneath 
the massive oak trees for an after- 
noon of homemade lemonade, cold 
beer, croquet, and badminton. Syl- 
via Robertshaw, C'80, writes, "A 
good time was had by all, and there 
was plenty of good company and 
good food." 

Mobile 

The Sewanee Club of Mobile had a 
bay-side bash on June 8 at the 
home of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Inge, 
Jr., at Battles Wharf on the Mobile 
Bay. The group enjoyed an after- 
noon on the water followed by a 
supper. 

In late August the Club met at 
the Athelstan Club for their annual 
business meeting. A social hour pre- 
ceded the election of officers and the 
group's scheduling of events for the 
upcoming year. 

Birmingham 

The Sewanee Club of Birmingham 
held a get-together in mid-May at 
the home of their vice-president, 
Catherine Sullivan. The gathering, 
according to Catherine, was "just a 
simple get-together with a couple of 
kegs and popcorn." 

In August the Club held its an- 
nual softball game at the Jewish 
Community Center in Birmingham. 




Some of the Sewanee alumni took time out to discuss some upcoming 
events of the New Orleans Sewanee Club. Left to right, Brad Jones, An 
Bryson, Margo Johnson, Sylvia Robertshaw, and Forrest Severtson. 




Prior to the "big" game 
for a team picture. 



bers of the San Antonio Sewanee Club pose 



Alumni, friends, and families 
brought their gloves, bats, and balls 
and enjoyed an afternoon on the 
battlefield. 

St. Louis 

The Sewanee Club of St. Louis got 
together July 27 at the home of 
Mike, C'66, and Norma Powers at 
poolside. The gathering included so- 
cializing and the election of new of- 
ficers for the coming year. 

Tallahassee 

The Tallahassee-Thomasville Sewa- 
nee Club gathered at the home of 
Dan, C'54, and Betty Dearing, July 
28, to meet the five freshmen from 
their area who came to Sewanee 
this fall. 

Central South Carolina 

The Sewanee Club of Central South 
Carolina gathered at the ballpark 
in July to see the Columbia Mets 
play the Florence Blue Jays. 

In mid-August, the Club met at 
the "Middlefield Farm," home of 
The Walkers, near Blythewood, 



Cover: The open doors of All Saints' 
Chapel allow a view through the 
narthex to the quadrangle where an 
entering freshman walks with his 
parents. 



^SewStjee Ngw$ 



Latham W. Davis, Editor 

Beeler Brush, C'68, Alumni Editor 

Clay Scott, Assistant Editor 

Atirisorv Editors: 

Patrick Anderson, G'57 

Arthur Ben ChitLv. C'35 

Elizabeth N Chitty 

LedlieW Conger. Jr. C'49 

Joseph B. Cumming, Jr., C'47 

StarkevS Plvlhe, Jr.. C'56 

The Rev William N. McKeachic. C'66 

Dale E.Richardson 

Charles E. Thomas. C27 

Associated Alumni Officers 

Jesse L. Carroll, Jr., C'69, President 

M. Scott Ferguson, C79, Vice-President for 

Dennis M. HaU, C'69, Vice-President for 

Bequests 
Stuart Childs, C'49, Vice-President for 

R. Lee Glenn HI, C'57, Chairman of the 

Alumni Fund 
The Rev. W. Robert Abstein II. T'65, T'78, 

Vice-President for the School of Theology 
C. Beeler Brush, C'68, Executive Director 



South, including the School of Theology and 
the College of Arts and Sciences, and is dis- 
tributed without charge to alumni, parents, 
faculty, and friends of the University. Second 
class postage is paid at Sewanee. Tennessee, 
and additional mailing offices. Postmaster: 
Send address changes to (he Scivanee News, 
the University of the South, Sewanee, Ten- 
nessee 37375. 

Utters to the Editor: Readers are invited to 
send their comments and criticisms to the 
Sewanee News, the University of the South. 
Sewanee, Tennessee 37375. 
Change or Address: Please mail the corre 
tion along with a current Sewanee News 
mailing label to the above address. 



South Carolina, for barbeque, swim- 
ming, outdoor games, and some Se- 
wanee socializing. 

Nashville 

The Sewanee Club of Nashville held 
a summer picnic at the Belle Meade 
Mansion August 24. Members wel- 
comed as their special guests from 
the Mountain, Dr. and Mrs. Robert 
S. Lancaster. 

Chicago 

The Chicago Sewanee Club held its 
second annual meeting at the Uni- 
versity Club in Chicago with over 
thirty persons in attendance. Some 
of those were Paul Alvarez, C'61; 
Atlee Valentine, C'78; Bryant 
Boucher, C'74; Christi Magruder, 
C'74; Doug and Teri Williams, C'81; 
Anne Vanderslice Nettleton, C'80; 
Kelly McBride, C'84; Ben Alford, 
C'70; Lynn Dugan Alford, C'72; 
John Hutler, C'75; Colwetl Whit- 
ney, C'73; The Rev. John Throop, 
T'81; Marc Liberman, C'74; Lauren 
Recknagel Liberman, C'75; Kirk 
Dormeyer, C'64; Brett Smith, C'70; 
Bob Davis. C'64; Ned Moore, C'72; 
and Nick Babson, C'68. The officers 
elected for the next year are Marc 
Liberman, president; Paul Alvarez, 
vice-president; and Atlee Valentine, 
secretary-treasurer. 

The Club held a meeting Septem- 
ber 29 when they went to hear the 
Chicago Brass Quintet at the 
Church of the Mediator where John 
Throop, T'81, is rector. Following 
the performance they enjoyed a buf- 
fet dinner at the rectory. 

Atlanta 

The Sewanee Club of Atlanta en- 
joyed an active spring and summer. 
Members ushered in the spring 
with a party at the Garden Hills 
Club. Jim Grier. C'76, and Cabell 
Shively, C'79. received the golden 
shoes award for their outstanding 
dance routines. 

On June 10 the Club ventured 
out on its annual pilgrimage to At- 
lanta's Fulton County Stadium and 
were shocked to see the Braves beat 
the Dodgers. 

This summer the Club also held 
their annual Softball game with lo- 
cal Washington and Lee alumni. 
The Tiger alumni handed the W & 
L alumni a sound thrashing in both 
games of their double header. Key 
players for the Sewanee contin- 
gency included Archie Martin, C'72; 
Louis Rice, C'73; Sandy Stout, C'71; 
Hank Rast, C'75; Elliott Street, 
C'66; and Bryan Starr, C'68. 




Edwin Stirling, professor of English, lectures during the Summer Semi- 
nar in July. (Photo: Lyn Hutchinson) 





Jim and Cabell show their winning 
style. 



Anita S. Goodstein, professor of history, one of the lecturers at this year's 
Sewanee Summer Seminar, talks with a seminar participant, George B. 
Ramsey, Jr., ofTacoa, Georgia, father of Allan Ramsey, C'70. 



QassNotes 
geology 

The Rev. Canon Thomas S. Tiadale, T, 
and his wife. Rebecca, are living in Mt. 

I'leasanl, Smith Carolina. He writes, "I am 
officially retired, but since I do not fit in a 

rocking chair, I .mi serving us a chaplain for 

Gve hospitals for the Diocese of South Caro- 

'37 

The Rev. Cotesworth P. Lewis. T'37, 
H'59. retired in July as rector of Bru ton Par- 
ish Church in Williamsburg. Virginia, after 
serving as its priest for twenty-nine years. 
He writes that he will become an interim 
priest wherever invited. 

'39 

The Rev. Allen Clarkson, T, H'71, rector 
emeritus of the Church of the Good Shepherd 
In Augusta, Georgia, celebrated the 45th an- 
niversary of his ordination to the priesthood 
on June 28. 

'42 

The Very Rev. Clarke Bloomfield, T, 

has retired niter thirty-three years as rector 
of Good Shepherd in Lexington, Kentucky, 
and ten years an dean of the Diocese of 
Lexington. 

The Rev. Canon James P. DeWolfe, Jr.. 
T, C'39, retired from active ministry on June 
1, He served as n regent of the University 
until Muv ol this year He is now the rector 
emeritus of All Saints' in Fort Worth. Texas. 
He will be a deputy to the General Conv 



the twenty-eighth anniversary or his ordina- 
tion to the priesthood on April 10. He lives in 
Thomasville, Georgia, 



ands 



ithe 



cilof 



; of Forth Worth and as president 
of the standing committee of the Diocese of 
Forth Worth. 

'45 

The Rev. George B. S. Hale. T, is the 

rector of St. Timothy's Church in Raleigh, 
North Carolina, and is also headmaster of St. 
Timothy's School in Raleigh. 

'50 

The Rev. Canon Frederick J. Bush, T, 

has retired after 19 year- as archdeacon and 
canon to the ordinary and 2% years as secre- 
tary m the Diocese of Mississippi. 

The Rev. Max Wright Damron, T, tFr. 
Anthony, OSB.i, joined St Gregory's Abbey 
in Three Rivers, Mississippi, after three 
years in the Diocese of Tennessee. He has 
worked in various parts of the monastery 
and is now scrying as choirmaster and prior 



'51 



'57 



Church in Birmingham, Alabama. He had 
been the director of the St. Andrew's 
Foundation. 

'59 

The Very Rev. Charles H. Hay, T. be- 
came the rector of St. Paul's Church in Je- 
sup. Georgia, on July 1. He formerly served 

as rector of St Thomas's in Thomasville, 
Georgia, was the dean of the Thomasville 
Convocal ion. and has been a leader in Cur- 
sillo in the Diocese of Georgia. 

'62 

The Rev. Earl S. Wicks, T, has retired 

from active priesthood because of congestive 
hearl failure, hut he still assists at weekly 
services at the Cathedral of St. Luke and St. 
Paul in Charleston. South Carolina. He and 
his wife. Mariett. are living in Mt. Pleasant, 
South Carolina. Their daughter, Deborah, is 
married to the Rev. A. Lenwood Williams. 
who is the vicar of St. Mary's in Lexington, 



'64 

The Rev. Richard D. Reece, T, is pres- 
ently serving as vicar of St. Stephen's 
Church in Romney. West Virginia, He is alst 
a board member of Eastern West Virginia 
Community Action, a member of the state 
advisory council for human services and the 
stale council of migrant and seasonal work- 
ers, and the 1985 president of the Romney 
Ministerial Association His wife, Myra Jo, 
has finished herM.A. degree at West Vir- 
ginia University. 



College 



'208SS 



Rear Admiral D. L. Madeira (Ret.), C, 
and his wife, Elizabeth, are enjoying a life of 
retirement at Virginia Beach, Virginia. 



Rochester, New York 14610 

Moultrie Guerry, C, reports that the first 
edition of his book Weep Not For Me sold out 
and that a reprint has been ordered. He 
writes, "I'm eighty-six going on 100 and 
writing." 



The Rev. W. Francis Craig, T. has re- 
tired as rector of Christ Church in Dallas. He 

i- currently -ervinu a- vice-pie.-ident of the 
Children's Medical Center in Dallas. 

The Rev. George C. Estes, T, CMS, has 
been elected president of the Virginia Coun- 
cil of Churches 



'28: 



John R. Crawford 
View Drive 

Portland, Main,: 04103 



'53 



The RL Rev. Duncan M. Gray, Jr., T, 

H'72. was honored at the annual banquet of 
the Mississippi Religious Leadership Confer- 
ence on June 3. 

The Rev. William Ketcham, T. is the ad- 
ministrator of the Seabury Center Nursing 
Care Unit of St John's Episcopal Church in 
Odessa, Texas. 

'56 

The Rev. Harry L. Babbitt, T. celebrated 



Lewis C. Burwell. Jr., C, attended the 
fortieth reunion of the Flying Tigers in Tai- 
wan last spring. 

James W. Hammond, C, and his wife, 
Mary, celebrated their fiftieth wedding anni- 
versary in December of 1984. He writes that 
they are traveling and are enjoying their 
children and grandchildren Mn-t especially 
he says, they are looking forward to their 
seventy-fifth. 

The Rev. William B. Sharp, C. although 
retired by the Army as a chaplain in 1962 
and by the Church in 1969, is still active in 
his ministry. Except for a perod of time this 
past winter when he suffered a couple of sick 
bouts, he continues to make sick calls as the 
Diocesan chaplain to the military, and he 
serves as a supply priest in churches where 



Not Enough Room 

In part because of the generosity ofSewanee's alumni and friends, 
this issue of the Sewanee News has burst out of its columns. Mechan- 
ical limitations allow us to publish no more than thirty-two pages, 
and as you can see, on half of those pages we are saluting everyone 
who has made a gift to the University. 

As a result we are holding back a lot of material, including liter- 
alh hundreds of class notes. We will be publishing those class notes 
in the December issue. Some may be getting old, but they certainly 
will not be stale. 



Dallas. Texas 75219 

William McGehee, C, retired in 1972 
from UNC-G Fieldcrest. He is now complet- 
ing his seventh hook. Cognitive Behavior of 
Managers He reports that he stays busy at 



Hoi 
Caroiir 



e living in Eden, North 



'31 

G. David Walker, C, is still practicing 
law in Jonesboro. Arkansas, He writes, "Two 
grandchildren arrived in the past year, mak- 
ing a total of four. One of them was a daugh- 
ter, born October 9. 1984, to G. D. Walker. 



'33 

Charles E. Holmes, C, and his wife, Al- 
ice, celebrated their fiftieth wedding anni- 
versary on June 19, 1985. He is still selling 
n Greenwood, Mississippi. 



QQp.O.i 



Berkeley Grimball, C. has completed his 
thirty-seventh year as headmaster of Porter- 
Gaud School in Charleston. South Carolina. 
He writes that he is in good health and "still 
in the thick of the fight." 



The Hon. George K. Cracraft, C, and his 
wife, Kathleen, have four daughters and 
seven grandchildren. George writes, "We 
moved to Little Rock in 1981 when I went on 
the Arkansas Court of Appeals bench. In 
July 1984 1 was appointed Chief Judge of 
that Court. I have hren elect i-d president "I 



i the Sewanee dancefloi 



The Rev. Kenneth A. MacGowan, Jr., 
C. graduated from V.T.S. last year and was 
ordained to the priesthood on May 22, 1985, 
at All Saints' Episcopal Church in Dale City. 
Virginia. He and his wife. Ginger, are living 
in Fairfax, Virginia. 



lettye, i 
e year that he retired. He i; 
now in the process of opening a video tape 

Harry C. McPherson, C, has been nomi- 
nated to participate as a national member of 
the American Film Institute, whose purpose 
is to "preserve and advance the film and 



' K f\Richard B. Doss 
O \J5723 Indian Circle 

Houston, Texas 77057 



Richard B. Doss 
5723 Indian Circle 
Houston, Texas 77057 

The Rev. Dudley Colhoun, C, and his 

wife, Sarah Hill, took a sabbatical in Eng- 
land this past summer. Dudley studied at 
Durham Cathedral for two weeks.and the 
Colhouns toured England, Wales, Scotland, 
and Ireland. Their children, with their 
spouses, joined them for a visit in England— 
with one exception, Ed, C'78, whose wife, 
Bonnie, was expecting their first child in 
July. Dudley and Sarah live in Winston- 
Salem, North Carolina. 



The Rev. William Ralston, C, rector of 
St. John's in Savannah, Georgia, celebrated 
the 30th anniversary of his ordination as 
priest on June 24. 



Bill Hopkins, C, and his wife, Marge, are 
still lining in Houston, Texas. Bill says that 
he wants to have a get-together for the Se- 
wanee alumni of the classes of the fifties. 

Robert G. Jackson, C, was recently pro- 
moted to president of the Ford Motor Land 
Development Corporation. He and his wife, 
Jane, live in Bloomfield Hills, Michigan. 



)rr Robert R.Webb 
DQp.O.Box883 

Shclbyville, Kentucky 40065 

Reunion Chairman: Robert R. Webb 

P.O. Box 883 

Shelbyuille, Kentucky 40065 

C. David Little III, C, is the vice-presi- 
dent for sales and marketing with Scheuer 
Laboratories, Inc., a pharmaceutical c 




boating as often as his time permits. He is 
looking forward to Homecoming and seeing 
his good friends. 



The Rt. Rev. Edmond Lee Browning, C'52, T'54, was elected Presiding 
Bishop of the Episcopal Church in September at the Church's General 
Convention. The bishop of Hawaii since 1976, Browning becomes the 
third consecutive PB to have graduated from Sewanee. 




On the day of his consecration, the Rt. Rev. George L. Reynolds, C'50, 
greets well-wishers outside ofSewanee's All Saints' Chapel. Bishop Rey- 
nolds was installed on June 15 in Sewanee. (Photo: Clay Scott) 



O I 



Howard W, Cater, Jr. 
3756 East Fairway Drive 
Birmingham, Alabama 35213 



Kenneth L. "Skip" Barrett, Jr., retired 
from the Air Force as a colonel on August 1, 
1984, after 26 1/2 years of service He and his 
wife, Stella, moved to Austin, Texas, where 
they both are n- ; 1 1 estate agents. Their son. 
Ken, has graduated from Duke University 
and now is at the Wharton School of 
Business. 

Ralph T. Troy, C. lias retired from his 
family husmuss. He and Ins wife have two 
daughters and two -ulis. all in college or 
graduate si haul Ralph and Francie have re- 
cently moved to Wilmington, North Caro- 
lina, where he is a business consultant, a 
public radio announcer, and 
weather and time permit). 



they really enjoyed the visit to Sewanee for 
their twentieth reunion. He practices law in 
Fairfax as a senior partner in Roeder, Dur- 
rette, and Davenport, a firm of fifteen law- 
yers with an additional branch in Richmond. 
The family enjoys tennis, biking, swimming. 
and skiing. 
William "Bill" L. Stirling, C, captured 40 






'58 



Black 
1506 Saunders Avenue 

Madison, Tennessee 37115 



Neill Z. Baster, C, is now working for the 
new Naval Space Command in Dahlgren, 
Virginia. He has ju-l purchased a 150-year- 
old church and is in I he process of renovating 



'59 



Anlhonv C Goach 
Cleary' Gottlieb, Steen, & Hai 
One State Street Plaza 
New York. New York 10004 



James D. Abernathv, C. is living in fi 
lington, Virginia, and is working Tor the 1 
House of Representatives, Committee on 
House Administration. He says that he 
would love to hear from classmates who v 
the Capitol. 



'60 



Howard W.Harrison, Jr. 
16 Smith 20th Street 
Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 18103 

Reunion Chairman: 
Robert T. Owen 
6834 Milne Blvd. 

New Orleans, Louisiana 70124 



The Rev. James Robert Carter, Jr., C, 
married Jan McEachem January 26. Fr. 
Carter is the vicar of a new congregation in 
Valdosta, Georgia, St. Barnabas. The church 
will celebrate its third anniversary in Sep- 
tember. The Rev. Henry Lout t il , C60, and 
Fr. Carter make up two-thirds of the clericus 
of Valdosta. 

Col. John P. Patton, M.C., C, was 
awarded the Meritorious Service Medal in 
July of 1984 when he retired after twenty 
years of service with the Air Force. His last 
ten years in the Air Force were at Keesler 
Medical Center in Biloxi, Mississippi, where 
he was chairman of the radiology depart- 
ment and director of ancillory services. He 
and his wife, Joyce, now live in Meridian 
where he is the acting chairman of the ra- 
diology department at the Rush Foundation 
Hospital Their son, Perry, is a junior at 



Sewanee. 

Dr. William C. Stiefel, C, is livir 
catur, Georgia. He reports that he i: 

ning to attend his class reunion. 



iDe- 



'61 



Robert N. Rust HI 

-nas holder Drive 

Allentown. Pennsylvania 18103 



Dr. E. Wiley Johnson, C, writes that he 
has retired from his medical practice because 
of an illness. He says hello to all of his old 
Sewanee friends. 



'64 



William F. Roeder, Jr., C. his wife. San 
dra, and their daughter. Austin, 10, are liv- 
ing in Vienna, Virginia. Bud writes that 



Reunion Chairman: 
Douglas J, Milne 
2815 Eldorado Avenue 
Jacksonville, Florida 32210 



Jerry B. Adams, C, spent two days at Se- 
wanee recruiting graduating seniors for his 
company in Con way. Arkansas He reports 
thai lie bad a wonderful experience visiting 
former professors and that be and his wife, 
Madelvu. plan to return for Homecoming and 
the Career Expo. 

) nQThamas S. Rue 
DO 124 Ryan Avenue 

Mobile, Alabama 36607 

William "Bill" McLean, C. has been 

elected as prosecuting atlnrney for the thir- 
teenth judicial district ol Arkansas. Bill's is a 
six-country area and be is serving a two-year 
term. He and his wile. Barbara, are living in 
El Dorado. Arkansas. He was recently 
elected as a trustee from the Diocese of 



"7/V"'"' 
/ YJltiM 



W, Tonissen.Jr 
Charlotte Plaza 

North Carolina 28244 



Reunion Chairman: 
John IV. Tonissen.Jr. 

1600 Charlotte Plaza 
Charlotte, North Carolina 28244 

Matthew Spencer Yates was born in July 
of 1984 to William Spencer Yates, C. and 
his wife, Janice. William has begun a one- 
year internship at the Cleveland Veteran's 
Hospital to complete his doctoral work for a 
Ph. D. in counseling psychology from Texas 
A&M University. 



Bill Butt, C, reports that he is still in the 
advertising business, hut that he has also 
started a !»■ >' publishing company. Most of 
us already know that, though, as Sewanee 
(Bill tells us) was the first in a series of six 
college photography books. Bill and bis wife, 
Caroi. have two children. Billy. 4, and Eric, 

Harry Glcnos, C, received his Ph.D. in 

May from the University of Texas at Dallas 
School of Management in a program of inter- 
national management studies. He is cur- 
rently the vice-president and economist for 
Republic Bank Corporation in Dallas. Harry 



?r 70 W * P™<He fort Rogers 
I ZlW6 Market Street 

Annapolis. Maryland 21401 

Lynne Stokes, C, has begun a new job as 
a member of the faculty of the School of 
Business at the University of Texas. She and 



)rjC\Josiah M. Daniel lit 
i Op.O. Box 9158 

Amarillo. Texas 79105 

The Rev. Charles B. Spigner, C, anc 

wife. Carol, graduated from the Virginia 

Continued on p 



Continued from page 7 
Theological Seminary in May. He was or- 
dained in June at Trinity Cathedral in Co- 
lumbia. Soulh Carolina Carol's ordination 
was scheduled for September in Plymouth, 
New Hampshire. He is now serving as dea- 
con-in-charge nt the Church of the Epiphany 
in Laurens, Soulh Carolina. 

irtinR.Tilson.Jr. 
uthern Natural Gas Company 
0. Box 2563 
Birmingham. Alabama 35202 

Noel Ruse II, C, writes that he and his 
wife. I.ilil'v. enjoyed the tenth reunion at Se- 
wanee last fall Noel is a vice president of 
Kn-sl National Hunk of Louisville, Kentucky, 
in their national linking division. Libby is 
an interior designer with Billners. They 



74S 



'76 



Billv Joe Shetton 
1720 Grant 

m. Michigan mm) 



Michelle Mauthe Harvey, C, is currently 
emploved as the director of placement and 
internship lor the Duke University School of 
Forestrv and Environmental Studies. She 
and her husband, Don. are restoring a Victo- 
rian home in duwntown R;ileigh. North Car- 
olina, in the historic district She writes, 
"After six moves in six years, we hope to call 
Raleigh home for a while. We'd love to hear 
from other Sewanee folk in the area." 




betters 



Grover "Chip" Maxwell. C'77. and Jessica Gunther were married on May 
18 in Atlanta. Friends celebrating with them included Robert and Eliza- 
beth Fried-rich, C'77: Gaston Raoul. C78; Jim Grier, C'76; Craig Laine, 
C78 Frank and Lynn Parker. C77: Coleman Miller. C'78; Scotty Pro- 
basco. C78: Hendley Smith. C'77; Fred Owen, C'77; Chris Daves. C76; 
and Dick Mappus, C'77. 



78$. 



nas Johnston 
Box 999 

Charleston, South Carolina 2 



O. Henry Sculptor 



e agency with five other 
agents in Winston-Salem, North Carolina. 
John Vineyard, C, A'74. and his wife. 
Penny, C, have just built and moved into a 
new house in Austin, Texas. John is a real 
estate broker with Tom Rice Realtors. Penny 
is vice-president at United Bank of Texas. 
She also volunteers at St. David's hospital in 
the nursery and is training to be an aerobics 
r. They celebrated their sixth anni- 



Maria Kirby-Smith, C71, of Edge- 
field, South Carolina, was commis- 
sioned by the citizens of 
Greensboro, North Carolina, to cre- 
ate a life-sized statue of O. Henry 
(William Sidney Porter) to be un- 
veiled at a festival honoring the 
town's famous native son in April of 
this year. 
The Greensboro statuary includes 




a bronze figure of O. Henry, stand- 
ing six feet tall and jotting down 
notes for a story. Behind him is an 
open "book of cast aluminum, seven 
and one-half feet high and twelve 
feet wide. A boy from "The Ransom 
of Red Chief peeps out from the 
pages on the left side of the book, 
and on the right is a scene depicting 
0. Henry's "The Gift of the Magi." 
Across from O. Henry is a dog, 
scaled to the O. Henry statue. 

Chosen from fifty-four entries in 
a nationwide competition staged by 
the O. Henry Festival Committee, 
Ms. Kirby-Smith's 0. Henry statu- 
ary is not the first outstanding 
work she has done. She has dis- 
played her sculpture works at Rock- 
efeller Center in New York and 
won second place in a national fig- 
ure modeling competition at the 
Corcoran Gallery in Washington. 
Her works are in collections from 
Texas to Pennsylvania. She is now 
completing a sculpture of Senator 
Strom Thurmond commissioned for 
his South Carolina home county of 
Edgefield. 



Here's the evidence. Scott Anderson, C80, and his bride, Laura Schup- 
bach of San Antonio, are surrounded by friends after their marriage last 
August 18. From left are, standing, Heidi Harnisch, Sam Boldrick, Mar- 
ilyn (King) Boldrick, Ann Zbiaden, Nelson Puett, Lisa (Parish) Thadeus, 
John Bamett, Kathleen Lee, Page Webb, Lyman Webb, Tom Hammond, 
Pat Dilworth, Gregg Robertson, Chris Moser, and David Evans, and hon- 
kering, Charlie Rolfe, Craig Wilson, and John Douglas. 



Doug Cameron, A'65, director of 
the Bishop's Common along 
with his leadership roles in stu- 
dent activities, such as the Se- 
wanee Outing Club, the 
Sewanee Fire Department, and 
the Emergency Medical Service, 
has been appointed executive 
director of the Tennessee Recre- 
ation Commission. He plans to 
keep his home in Sewanee while 
working from an office in 
Nashville. 



I can't let the tributes to Charles 
Harrison in your last issue fade 
from memory without adding a few 
comments on the catalytic role 
Charles played in Sewanee's liberal 
traditions. He was my dean when I 
first taught at the University 
thirty-one years ago, and I was 
happy to discover that not only was 
he a good administrator— fair, hu-. 
mane, scholarly, and exacting — but 
that he shared many of my ideas re- 
garding politics, academic freedom, - 
and civil rights. He had been a fol- 
lower of the socialist Norman 
Thomas, he told me proudly; he had 
attended sessions at the Highlander 
Folk School at Monteagle and knew 
and admired Myles Horton; and he 
was a strong advocate of integration 
(a fighting word in those days), the 
union movement, women's rights, 
the conservation movement (which 
was to become the ecology move- 
ment), and disarmament. Later he 
was a witty and dedicated partisan 
in a number of campaigns to save 
Highlander from red-baiters, to op- 
pose the John Birch Society, to de- 
segregate the University, to 
demilitarize the Sewanee Military 
Academy, and to stop the Vietnam 
War. Concerning the latter cam- 
paign, he helped start a small SDS 
(Students for a Democratic Society) 
chapter here, and was an enthusias- 
tic participant in several morato- 
riums — those days we replaced 
regular classes at the University by 
lectures and discussions on Viet- 
nam. I remember vividly Charles's 
eloquent discourses in the Garth on 
Shakespeare's attitudes toward 

In short, we have lost not only a 
scholar and a gentleman, but a com- 
mitted worker for human rights. I 
know that I am not alone in finding 
much evidence to demonstrate that 
it has been to a considerable extent 
Charles's influence that has ena- 
bled the University of the South to 
procure and retain its predomi- 
nantly progressive faculty over the 
last thirty years. 

Scott Bates 
Professor of French 
and Film 

Your fine article about Samuel 
Kaxuxuena in the last issue re- 
minds me of another priest from 
Namibia who preceded Samuel at 
the University of the South. The 
Rev. Gabriel Nekongo studied in 
the College of Arts and Sciences in 
1974 and 1975 before transferring 
to St. Francis's in New York. I un- 
derstand he is working in a govern- 
ment position rather than in 
parochial or diocesan work at the 
present time. Samuel will be the 
first Namibian to receive a Sewanee 



Elizabeth N. Chitty 

Associate 

Historiographer 



deaths 



William R. Holden, C'21; on April 8, 
1985, in Memphis, Tennessee. He was self- 
employed, having farming interests in Ar- 
kansas. The wrought iron candle fixtures in 
All Saints' Chapel are given in memory of 
his mother, Kate Peters Holden. At Sewanei 
he was a member of Delta Tau Delta, the 
track team, Pi Omega, the Senior German 
Club, the Science Club, Chelidon, and the 
Order of Go« 



School of Law. He was a member of the 
Shreveport, Louisiana State, and American 
Bar Associations. During World War II, he 
served with the Navy in the United States 
and in the South Pacific as a line officer, 
achieving the rank of lieutenant. Mr. Tri- 
chel, the father of a mentally retarded child, 
became active in the work of the Associa- 
tions of Retarded Children, serving in many 
capacities through the years, including presi- 



Edgar Charles Glenn, A'22, C'26, retired 
from the carbonated beverage business in 
1956; on May 13, 1985, in Beaufort, South 
Carolina. He was president of Vamville 
Great Salkahatchie Cypress Co., Eagle Avia- 
tion Co., and Mid-State Distributors in Co- 
lumbia. He was an officer of Banker's Trust 
of Beaufort, chairman of the South Carolina 
Aeronautical Commission, and vice-chair- 
man of South Carolina Wildlife Commission. 
During recent years, Mr. Glenn was a South 
Carolina representative to the U. S. Fisher- 
ies Commission. Mr. Glenn received the 
eighth pilots license granted in South Caro- 
lina and wa3 a Navy pilot during World War 
II. He achieved the rank of commander. He 
was also active in church and civic organiza- 
tions, including Lions Club International, 
Shriners, and Scottish Rites. He was a mem- 
ber of St. Helena's Epsicopal Church and 
served on the vestry. At Sewanee, where he 
was affectionately called "Buddie," he was a 
member of the Kappa Sigma fraternity. 

Rufus Allen Walker, C'25, of San Anto- 
nio, Texas; on April 2, 1985. He received his 
B.A. degree from the University of Alabama. 
At Sewanee, he was a member of Phi 
Gamma Delta fraternity. 

We have received word of the death of Van 
W. Knox, Jr., C'26, of Guadalajara, Mexico, 
and formerly of Fort Lauderdale, Florida. He 
received a B.A. from the University of Ala- 
bama in 1927, studied at the Georgia School 
of Technology, and earned a B.F.A. from 
Yale University in 1932. He was an architect 
for Yale University Archeological Expedition 
to Syria in 1932 and 1933, an architect for 
the Joint Persian Expedition sponsored by 
the University of Pennsylvania and the Bos- 
ton Museum of Fine Arts from 1933 till 1936, 
and a practicing architect in a number of 
states before he moved to Florida. While he 
was an architect in Fort Lauderdale, he be- 
came an active fundraiser for Sewanee in 
that area. While at Sewanee he was a mem- 
ber of Phi Delta Theta fraternity. 

Eugene Watts Muckleroy, C'26, retired 
from Shelby Wood Treating Co. in Teneha, 
Texas; on May 15, 1985. Prior to his affilia- 
tion with Shelby Wood Treating Co., "Muck" 
served as manager of Teneha Compress and 
Warehouse Co.. and Center Warehouse Co. 
He also was a member of the county school 
board for seventeen years and served as its 
chairman for fourteen of those years. For 
seven years he was director of the board of 
the South Texas Milk Producers Association. 
At Sewanee he was a member of Sigma Al- 
pha Epsilon fraternity. Mr. Muckleroy was a 
lifelong Episcopalian. 

Richard Penn, C'28; on May 27. 1985 in 
Gadsden, Alabama. Mr. Penn was a member 
of the Kappa Sigma fraternity at Sewanee. 
He was a member of Holy Comforter Episco- 
pal Church in Gadsden. 

We have received word of the death, of 
Wright Warren Bailey, C'29, a retired bank 
executive of Memphis, Tennessee. At Sewa- 
nee he was a member of Sigma Alpha Epsi- 
lon fraternity. 

Milton C.Trichel, Jr., C'30, an attorney 
in Shreveport for more than fifty years and a 
pioneer in education for mentally retarded 
children; on March 7, 1985, in Shreveport. 
Louisiana. After graduating from Sewanee, 
he went on to Centenary College and earned 
a law degree from Columbia University 



dent of both the Caddo-Bossii 
and the Louisiana Association and a member 
of the board of directors of the National As- 
sociation. He was in the forefront of an effort 
to pass modern and effective legislation on 
behalf of mentally retarded children, and he 
developed the design of Evergreen Presbyte- 
rian Vocational School as a training school 
for mentally retarded high school aged 
youths. Active in the establishment of the 
school, he served as president of Evergreen 
Foundation and of the school itself. He was 
also instrumental in the founding of two sim- 
ilar schools in Louisiana, the Rosa Smith 
Memorial School and the E. A. Frost School 
for young children. He was the author of nu- 
merous articles and pamphlets dealing with 
the legal care and training of mentally re- 
tarded persons. 

Jack P.White, C'32, a retired Nashville 
attorney; on June 6. 1985, in Nashville. He 
received his L.L.B. from Cumberland Uni- 
versity Law School and was a member of the 
Nashville and Tennessee Ba 



Hugh William Clift, Jr., C'34; on April 9, 
1985, in Jackson, Mississippi. He received an 
L.L.B. degree from Cumberland University 



in 1933. He was a salesman for Tesco Chemi- 
cal Co. in Atlanta prior to his becoming a 
consultant with Thompson Hayward Chemi 
cal Company of Jackson, from which he had 
retired. 

John F.Crawford, C'41, retired regional 
manager for New Yorker magazine; on May 
16, 1985, while vacationing in Salzburg, 
Austria. During World War II he served the 
Army in the C. ina-Burma-India theatre. 
After the war, he began his career in adver- 
tizing with Sears Roebuck and then joined 
Blanchard, Nichols, and Osborn magazine 
representatives. From 1948 to 1959 he 
served as a New Yorker representative, and 
in 1959 he became the southern advertising 
manager when New Yorker opened its At- 
lanta office. Mr. Crawford participated in the 
founding of Atlanta Magazine and served on 
its original board ofdirectors. Later he 
served that magazine as a volunteer consult- 
ant. At Sewanee he was a member of Kappa 
Alpha fraternity. 

Charles Lamb Dexter HI, C'43; on May 
12, 1985, in Dallas, Texas, after a lengthy 
illness. He served in the Army during Wm-ld 
War II. Mr. Dexter was a partner in Charles 
L. Dexter and Co., an insurance brokerage 
firm. He served as an elder in the Presbyte- 
rian church which he attended. 

James Chad Howard, N'44. in Palacious, 
Texas; in May of 1985. Mr. Howard was for- 
merly of Corbin, Kentucky. He attended 
Eastern Kentucky State Teachers College. 
He served in the Navy during World War II. 




Alvin Nicholls Wartman, C'48, attorney 
and municipal judge in Clarke County, Ne-' 
vada; on July 29, 1985, in Las Vegas. He re- 
ceived his L.L.B. from Washington and Lee 
University in 1951 and practiced law for a 
number of years before being sworn in as a 
district judge for Clark County. He later re- 
turned to private practice with the firm of 
Lionel, Sawyer, Collins and Wartman. He 
was a member of the Clark County Bar Asso- 
ciation, the Nevada State Bar Association, 
the American Bar Association, and the 
American Judicature Society. A lifetime Ep- 
iscopalian, he had served as a vestryman, a 
senior warden, and a delegate to the General 
Convention. At Sewanee he was a poitical 
science major and a member of Phi Beta 
Kappa and graduated optime merens. 



Joe F. Atkins, Jr., C'49; in Lewisville, 
Arkansas, on June 6. 1985. After graduating 
from Sewanee, he earned a D.J. degree from 
Vanderbilt School of Law. He had a private 
general law practice in Lewisville. At Sewa- 
nee he was an officer of Delta Tau Delta 
fraternity and a member or the Order of 
Gownsmen, the Student Assembly, and the 
Cap and Gown staff. 



The Rev. G. Stackley Hurst, T'49, re- 
tired priest from St. Petersburg, Florida; on 
December 25, 1984. He studied at Sewanee 
before attending Philadelphia Divinity 
School where he earned a master of divinity 
degree. A native of North Carolina, the Rev. 
Mr. Hurst served churches in hiB home state 
as well as in New Hampshire. Vermont, and 
Maine prior to moving to Florida in 1974. he 
served as the chairman on evangelism in the 



e of Southwest Florida and v 
member of the diocesan planning co 
on camps and conferences before his 

" 1 1978. He was a honorary c 



lit tee 



H. W. "Al" Wittliff III, C'65, manufactur- 
ing executive of Lufkin, Texas; on May 23, 
1985. After graduating from Sewanee, he at- 
tended the University of Texas Law School 
and earned his law degree. He was a member 
of the Texas Bar Association. Mr. Wittliff 
was also the owner of Texas Lignocellulose, 
Inc. and the director of G & S Company. At 
Sewanee he was the treasurer of Alpha Tau 
Omega fraternity and a member of the Order 
of& 



The Rev. Charles A. Higgina, former 

missions r\ I China, retired dean of Trinity 
Episcopal Cathedral in Little Rock, Arkan- 
sas, and Sewanee resident since 1977 where 
he became director of the Sewanee Pep Band, 
organized and directed the Sewanee Jazz 
Band, and served as secretary of the Univer- 
sity's Board or Trustees; on August 2, 1985, 
in Helena, Arkansas Dean Hig«ins attended 
West Virginia Institute of Technology, Duke 
University (rooming and playing in the Duke 
Blue Devil's Band with Les Brown), and 
Episcopal Theological Seminary. Upon hie 
graduation from ETS in 1937, he went to 
China and, under wartime conditions, taught 
at the Theological School of Central China 
University, traveled in Northwest China to 
distribute medical supplies, and helped move 
the Central China University beyond the 
theatre of war After his marriage in 1939 to 
Mary Atkinson Tvng, he became the first 
American assistant at the Church or Eng- 
land Cathedral in Hong Kong, experienced 
the Battle of Hong Kong, and with his wife 
and baby, was imprisoned and then repa- 
triated He served as rector of Christ Church 
in Cape Girardeau, Missouri, Ihen organized 
and served as rector of St. Alban's Parish in 
Waco, Texas. At Trinity Cathedral, he 
founded the Cathedral School. He served in a 
variety of offices, including Province VII rep- 



Sports 

New Coach, New Style 



Todd White, with a total of eighteen 
years of playing experience and six 
years of coaching experience, has 
taken over the reigns of Sewanee's 
soccer program. White filled the va- 
cancy left by Peter Haley, who re- 
turned to coach at his alma mater, 
Springfield College. 

White, during his four-year var- 
sity career at Columbia University, 
helped lead Columbia to four Ivy 
championships and four NCAA Di- 
vision I Tournaments. He also had a 
successful career as a semi-profes- 
sional soccer player with club teams 
throughout New York. A part of his 
coaching experience includes serv- 
ing as an instructor at numerous 
soccer camps and clinics across the 
United States. He came to Sewanee 
from Horace Mann School where he 
taught history and English and 
coached the boys' varsity soccer and 
lacrosse teams since 1982. 

The Tigers opened their 1985 
campaign on September 7, Accord- 
ing to White, "A strong recruiting 
year by coach Haley brought to Se- 
wanee some freshman players who 
will be able to contribute signifi- 
cantly." White is anticipating a 
"successful program and season 
that fans will enjoy watching." 

Football 

With an improved defense and a 
solid offensive line, and after "one 
of the best fall practices in five 
years," according to Coach Horace 
Moore, the Tigers are a team to be 
reckoned with during this gridiron 




Coach Todd White weaves around 
Allston Moore, C'87, during a Tiger 
early fall practice. (Photo: Lyn 
Hutchinson) 



The Tigers' roster of fifty-four 
candidates includes twenty-two 
freshmen and, according to Moore, 
"no stars." In fact, the Tigers will be 
returning only one of last year's all- 
conference players, defensive line- 
man Clark Jackson, C'86. The Ti- 
gers will also include one of the 
nation's best Division III punters, 
Brian Mainwaring, C'86. Mainwar- 
ing will be handling the Tigers' 
field goal and extra point duties 
this season, too. 

A boost to the program has been 
the addition of lights to the practice 
field. The lights have helped alle- 
viate one of the Tigers' practice 
problems of conflicting afternoon 
drills and afternoon classes. 

The Tigers kicked off their season 
with their two toughest opponents 
of the year, Samford and Millsaps. 
Their overall season does not prom- 
ise to get much easier either, espe- 
cially with games at Rhodes, 
Centre, and Hampden-Sydney. 

With a tough defense, a steady of- 
fensive line, and an expected strong 
kicking game, the Tigers are back 
to contend in the College Athletic 
Conference. 

Women's Cross Country 

"This will probably be the best 
women's cross country team that I 
have had since I came here in 
1980," was Cliff Afton's reaction 
when asked how the women's team 
would compete this fall. 

Coach Afton can justify the state- 
ment by just referring to the Tiger 
roster, which includes one cross 
country all-conference selection 
from last year's squad, Virginia 
Brown, C'87, and two all-conference 
runners from last year's track team, 
Elizabeth Klots, C'88, and Kai 
McCrossen, C'86, plus several tal- 
ented freshmen. 

The women will open their har- 
rier season September 7 at home 
during the Sewanee Invitational. 
They will then try to improve on 
last year's second-place finish in the 
Women's Intercollegiate Athletic 
Conference championships on Octo- 
ber 26. With hopes running high, 
the women are looking forward to a 
trip to the NCAA Division III re- 
gional on November 10, and after 
qualifying there on to the 
Nationals. 

Men's Cross Country 

Coach John McPherson is looking 
at this year's cross country season 
with optimism thanks to a fine 
group of returning seniors and a 
large crop of freshmen. 

All conference harrier from last 
year, Paul Pfefferkorn, C'86, will 
help lead the Tigers this fall along 
with Eric Johnson, C'86, and Andy 




Coach Horace Moore talks with second generation Tiger , Robert Black, 
C'89. Black's father, Tom Black, C'58, also played for the Tigers and wc 
coached by Moore. (Photo: Clay Scott) 



Hayes. C'86. What the team lost 
with the graduation of two-time 
conference champion, Laurence 
Butcher, McPherson hopes to make 
up with a good group of freshman 
runners. 

The Tigers opened their cross 
country season on home turf with 
the Sewanee Invitational Septem- 
ber 7. On November 2, the Tigers 
will end their year among five 
teams vying for the College Athletic 
Conference championship in 
Nashville. 

Field Hockey 

With nine returning players from 
last year's Women's Intercollegiate 
Athletic Conference championship 
field hockey team, Coach Jeannie 
Fissinger is optimistic about keep- 
ing the WIAC crown on the Moun- 
tain for another year. 

All-conference and regional Ail- 
American captain, Jenny Cook, 
C'86, will lead the club along with 
help from her all-conference team- 
mate, Danielle Gothie, C'88. Along 
with the nine returning players, 
Fissinger's roster will include four 
freshmen who are all expected to 
contribute to a successful confer- 
ence title defense. 



The Tigers will open their season 
at Southern Illinois University on 
September 7 and will conclude their 
year with the WIAC championships 
October 25 and 26 at Sewanee with 
three teams trying to take the 
crown away from the Tigers. 

Volleyball 

Although the women's volleyball 
team will be without veteran Liz 
Epps, C'85. Coach Nancy Ladd is 
expecting the experience and matu- 
rity of sophomores Amy Amonette, 
Marian MacPherson, and Janice 
Walker to lead this year's team to a 
conference title. 

Along with the experienced group 
of returning sophomores, the Tigers 
will also have veteran setter Chris- 
tina McKnight, C'87, and back row 
specialist Laura Haas, C'87, 
returning. 

They will open their season with 
the Tennessee Temple Invitational. 
They will also be participating in 
tournaments at Emory and Henry 
College and Maryville College and 
will host their own mini-tourna- 
ment in mid-October. They will con- 
clude their season with the 
conference championships Novem- 
ber 1 and 2 at Asbury College. 



Sports 

Coach Bryant's Farewell 



After thirty-two vears of University 
service, Walter Bryant, C'49. has 
retired, and as you read this, he is 
probably teeing off on one of those 
east-coast Florida golf courses. To- 
morrow we will get a palm-tree post 
card that says: "Wish you were 
here," and he will mean it. 

Coach Bryant returned to Sewa- 
nee back in 1953, only about four 
years after his graduation. He was 
probably the first of the class of 
1949 to return — that class that has 
become very much the class of serv- 
ice. From this group have emerged 
eight faculty members (three cur- 
rent professors), more than a half 
dozen trustees, three regents, nu- 
merous alumni officers, the current 
Vice-Chancellor, and now (in Wal- 
ter Bryant) a former director of ath- 
letics, director of alumni giving, 
and Associated Alumni secretary. 

His first autumn back in Sewa- 
nee, Bryant was a coach and assist- 
ant director of athletics but very 
soon became director of athletics, 
the position he held for almost 
thirty years. 

He presided over unprecedented 
growth in Sewanee athletics. He su- 
pervised an increase from six to sev- 
enteen varsity sports for men and 
women. He managed an increase in 
the coaching staff from four to thir- 
teen. And he helped plan the con- 
struction of an array of athletic 
facilities, including Juhan 
Gymnasium. 

In 1983 he resigned as director of 
athletics to devote his full attention 
to helping Sewanee reach a Century 
II campaign goal of $50 million and 
became director of alumni giving. 

A person of Coach Bryant's con- 
viviality cannot pass thirty-two 
years in Sewanee without gathering 
an abundance of friends and memo- 
ries. As he prepared to leave his of- 
fice in Thompson Hall near the end 
of August, packing old photographs, 
plaques, and mementos, he spoke of 
a few efforts and events that 
marked his (and Sewanee's) life. 

"I do not believe enough attention 
has been given to the effort that 
was made to improve women's ath- 
letics," he said. "When women stu- 
dents came in 1969, we did not have 
any facilities for women. Many ad- 
justments had to be made; some 
programs did not flourish or sur- 
vive. It took time to get women 
coaches and a women's athletic di- 
rector. But a real effort was made to 
answer every interest that was ex- 
pressed," he said. 

For a time (pre-Shirley Majors 
years) Coach Bryant was an assist- 
ant football coach, but his continu- 
ing joy was coaching golf. In 
twenty-one years of College Ath- 
letic Conference competition, his 



teams won eleven conference titles 
and a trip to the national champion- 
ships. Yet Coach Bryant is one of 
the first to point out that one does 
not coach golf as he would coach 
football or basketball. 

"I did talk about conduct," he 
said. "What I tried to emphasize to 
my boys was that when they were 
out on the course, they were not Joe 
Smith or whoever; they were that 
boy from Sewanee." 

He said the greatest compliment 
a coach can get is for someone to 
say, "Your boys are fun to play 
with." 

"We have had some fine young 
men," he said. 

With continuing pleasure, Coach 
Bryant recalls 1961 when the golf 
course, was built with grass greens 
and tees, improved fairways, a golf 
shop, and water system, all for only 
$41,000. 

"I think it was a miracle," he 
said. "Why now one green can cost 
$100,000." 

The new golf course meant more 
than better recreation on the Moun- 
tain. For instance, every year but 
one since 1961, the University has 
played host to the Tennessee Inter- 
collegiate Golf Tournament, which 
each spring brings as many as six- 
teen teams to Sewanee. Players now 
on the professional tour have played 
in the tournament. 

The construction of Montgomery 
Baseball Field by Coach Majors for 
only $10,000 one summer was also 
cited by Coach Bryant as an exam- 
ple of the successes that have 
marked Sewanee athletics off the 
playing field. 

"We were fortunate in the people 
we had — Bitondo, Majors, Moore, 
Varnell — people who got things 
done without committees," he said. 

"But maybe the greatest thrill of 
working in athletics has been work- 
ing with the kids who have the cali- 
ber our students have had. Now 
people from other schools talk about 
their kids, too, but we have the fig- 
ures to back us up, like the number 
of scholar athletes we have." 

Sewanee ranks with the most 
prestigious universities in the na- 
tion and first in Division III in the 
number of NCAA scholars it has 
graduated. 

"One year the captain of the foot- 
ball team (DougWPaschall, C'66) 
and the captain of the basketball 
team (Tom Ward, C'67) were both 
Rhodes Scholars. I don't know that 
any school has been able to claim 
that. That doesn't say anything 
about the coaches. That just shows 
the kind of kids we have." 

In one respect Coach Bryant will 
remain officially close to Sewanee 
athletics. He has been and remains 



the only commissioner the College 
Athletic Conference has had since 
its formation in 1962. It is similar 
to his positions on several other 
boards and committees of the Na- 
tional Collegiate Athletic Associa- 
tion, including the NCAA executive 
council. He extended Sewanee's in- 
fluence in athletics far beyond the 
Mountain. At least through the aca- 
demic year, he will remain CAC 
commissioner. 

"The University has made it pos- 
sible for me to retire early. That is 
what I wanted to do," he said. 

So Coach Bryant has gone south 
to the land of sunshine and golf 
courses taking with him an office 
full of memories. And a handicap of 
sixteen. 

"I'd like to improve on that." 

When you do, send us a card. 



Hawaii Trip 

The Tiger basketball team will 
travel to Hawaii December 31 
through January 8 to play three 
games, as well as enjoy the scenery. 

The Tigers will play Hawaii-Loa 
on January 2, Brigham Young Uni- 
versity of Hawaii on January 4, and 
NAIA power Chaminade on Janu- 
ary 5. Chaminade is remembered 
for its upset wins over Virginia and 
Louisville in recent years. 

There is limited space still avail- 
able for fans and friends wishing to 
join the Tigers in Hawaii. Persons 
interested in joining the tour may 
receive more information by calling 
the Tiger basketball office (615-598- 
5931). 




Director of Annual Giving Mark Oliver presents retiring Director of 
Alumni Giving Walter Bryant, C'49, with a rocking chair to enjoy during 
his retirement. (Photo: Clay Scott) 



College 

Record Year in Admissions 



This past year has been one of the 
most successful ever for admissions 
efforts in the College of Arts and 
Sciences. The College received the 
largest number of freshman appli- 
cations in its history— 1,058— which 
is an 18 percent increase over 1984. 
The previous high was 914 in 1974. 
The applicant pool was also one of 
the best in terms of academic 
quality. 

An unexpected turn of events was 
the large number of students who 
accepted Sewanee's offer of admis- 
sion this year. With the continuing 
decline in the number of graduating 
high school seniors across the coun- 
try, and the fact that several of Se- 
wanee's competitors were also 
experiencing an increase in applica- 
tions, the admissions staff and com- 
mittee on admissions did not expect 
such an increase in numbers. The 
freshman enrollment goal was 295 
students; however, the College reg- 
istered 340 freshmen, the largest 
class in the history of the College. 

This also will be one of the 
brightest classes to enroll in the 
past twenty-two years. The average 
high school grade point average of 
this class is 3.19, the average SAT 
score is 1150. and the average ACT 
score is 26. The 1150 SAT average 
represents a 42 point increase over 
the previous year. 

Geographically, the Class of '89 
hails from thirty states, the District 
of Columbia, and Norway. Tennes- 
see is represented by the largest 
number of students in the class 
(fifty-eight students), but is fol- 
lowed closely by Georgia (fifty- 
seven), Texas (forty-four), Florida 
(thirty-six), and Alabama (thirty- 



When asked the reasons contrib- 
uting to such a successful admis- 
sions year, Ed Wilkes, director of 
admissions, responded: "It was the 
hard work and long hours put in by 
an extremely dedicated and compe- 
tent group of admissions profession- 



als. I don't think 1 have ever seen 
such a hard-working group of indi- 
viduals." We have accomplished in 
the past two years what I though 
would have taken four or five years. 
I think we can point to several 
things which contributed to this 
success. 

"First, the complete revamping of 
our admissions publications proba- 
bly had the single greatest impact. 
We have increased dramatically the 
number of students to whom we 
mail information through the Stu- 
dent Search program and the re- 
sponse to that has increased more 
than five-fold in two years. Also, 
our two campus visitation pro- 
grams^ — one in the fall and one in 
the spring— along with the changes 
in the Wilkins Scholars program, 
have contributed enormously to our 
success. In addition, the personal 
attention and many hand-written 
notes for which the Sewanee admis- 
sions staff has always been known, 
and the assistance of many volun- 
teers including current students, 
parents, alumni, and clergy havt 
been very important and 
appreciated." 

It will be interesting to follow th 
progress of the Class of '89 — which 
one might call the "best and the 
brightest" — and which is certainly 
the largest! 

Brief Profile of The Class of 

Number Applications 
Enrollment Goal 
Number Expected to Enroll 
Average H.S. GPA 3.19 

Average V-SAT 566 

Average M-SAT 584 

Average Total SAT 1150 

Average ACT Composite 26 




Tennessee Residents: 
South: 

Out-of-State: 
Non-South: 
Public School: 
Private School: 



17 percent 
85 percent 
83 percent 
15 percent 
57 percent 
43 percent 



salutatorian of his class at Syracuse 
University, he left a job as a gradu- 
ate assistant at Syracuse to come to 
Sewanee. Later he obtained a Ph.D. 
from the University of Wisconsin. 




J. J.Paul, C '89, and her parents look through the packet of literature 
that she received following freshman orientation. (Photo: Clay Scott) 



Georgia Ware, C'88, looks over the key board as she asststs freshn 
during orientation. (Photo: Lyn Hutchinson) 



Robert Degen Retires 

Robert A. Degen, whose money and 
banking course attracted hundreds 
of Sewanee graduates, has retired. 

Professor Degen has been a mem- 
ber of the economics faculty since 
1951. He was head of the depart- 
ment for ten years, and, as one col- 
league said, "He was a steady hand 
throughout, keeping us all sane." 

On occasion his articles were pub- 
lished in professional journals, and 
as recently as last year, he taught 
in the University of London Pro- 
gram in which Sewanee partici- 
pates. But primarily he quietly 
devoted himself to his teaching at 
Sewanee. 

Economics majors recall his 
classes in international economics 
and the history of economic 
thought. However, Professor De- 
gen's money and banking course 
was particularly popular, and at 
times one class would have to be di- 
vided into three. 

A magna cum laude graduate and 




Robert Degi 



The Wilkins 
Scholars 



Through a generous bequest from 
Georgia M. Wilkins of Columbus, 
Georgia, the College of Arts and 
Sciences has, since 1962, named 
several distinguished entering stu- 
dents as Wilkins Scholars. These 
students are selected on the basis of 
academic achievement and intellec- 
tual promise, demonstrated leader- 
ship ability, and notable qualities of 
character. 

Several changes were made in the 
Wilkins" Scholarship program dur- 
ing the 1984-85 academic year. The 
minimum scholarship award was 
increased $5000 per year, students 
interested in the scholarships were 
required to complete a separate 
scholarship application and write 
an additional essay, the scholarship 
application deadline was one month 
earlier than the deadline for regu- 
lar admissions applications, and a 
select group of students chosen as 
scholarship finalists was invited to 
Sewanee to be interviewed for the 
awards. 

The response to the program this 
year was overwhelming and sur- 
passed the expectations of the ad- 
missions committee and the 
admissions staff. In all, 239 stu- 
dents from twenty-four states and 
the District of Columbia applied for 
the scholarships and presented im- 
pressive credentials. The high 
school grade point average for the 
entire pool of scholarship applicants 
was 3.54; the average SAT total 
was 1237, and the average ACT 
composite was 28. 

From this group of students, 
eighty-two were selected as finalists 
and invited to Sewanee for inter- 
views. An impressive statistic 
worth noting is that of the 157 non- 
finalists (those not invited for inter- 
views), eighty-one or 52 percent de- 
cided to matriculate at Sewanee. 
The profile of this group is very 
good: average high school GPA, 
3.36; average SAT total, 1199; and 
average ACT composite, 28. On the 
evidence of yield and quality of 
these non-finalists, the Wilkins pro- 
gram seems to have had a very posi- 
tive effect on applicants for 
admission, even beyond those who 
were finalists or winners. 

Of the eighty-two finalists invited 
to Sewanee for interviews, seventy- 
four accepted the invitation. The 
committee on admissions and schol- 
arships (the interview and selection 
committee), was interested in hav- 
ing approximately twenty-five stu- 
dents enroll as Wilkins Scholars 
this fall. The committee offered Wil- 
kins Scholarships to forty-two of the 
seventy-four finalists, and twenty- 
seven of the forty-two (64 percent) 
accepted the scholarship and matri- 
culated at Sewanee as members of 
the class of 1989. The statistics for 
these twenty-seven Wilkins Schol- 




! f*iH 




Douglas Setters, dean of men, greets freshman Luther Richardson and his parents at the freshman orientation recep- 
tion in front ofBreslin Tower. (Photo: Lyn Hutchinson) 



ars are very impressive: average 
high school GPA, 3.77; average SAT 
total, 1310; and average ACT com- 
posite, 29. The SAT average of the 
Wilkins Scholars has increased by 
70 points over last year and by 100 
points in the past two years. 

Based upon the high yield of non- 
finalists to matriculants (52 per- 
cent) and scholarship winners to 
matriculants (64 percent), as well 
as their outstanding academic 
achievements, the changes in the 
Wilkins Scholars program seem 
warranted and well worth the addi- 
tional effort and expense. In addi- 
tion, eleven of the thirty-two 
finalists who were not offered schol- 
arships also decided to matriculate 
at Sewanee. In all, 119 entering 



freshmen, or 35 percent of the class 
of 1989, were involved with the Wil- 
kins Scholarship program. 

The application deadline for the 
Wilkins Scholarship program for 
1985-86 is January 15, 1986. To re- 
quest admissions and scholarship 
application materials, interested 
students should write Office of Ad- 
missions, The University of the 
South, Sewanee, TN 37375, or 
phone (615) 598-5931, Extension 
238. The help of alumni and friends 
in recruiting outstanding students 
with leadership abilities and nota- 
ble qualities of character could 
make the Wilkins Scholarship pro- 
gram even more successful in 1985- 




Lougina Jakubowska, a new faculty member in anthropology, talks with 
other professors following a faculty meeting. (Photo: Lyn Hutchinson) 



New Faculty 

The University has selected the 
first Frank W. Wilson Professor of 
Political Economy. He is Ansel M. 
Sharp, who is moving to Sewanee 
from Oklahoma State University 
where he has taught economics 
since 1957. 

The professorship in political 
economy was established earlier 
this year with an $800,000 grant 
from the Tonya Memorial 
Foundation. 

Professor Sharp is one of twelve 
new faculty members teaching this 
semester. 

Peter Bayley, Berry Professor and 
department chairman of English at 
St. Andrew's University, Scotland, 
has been leaching under the Oxford 
Studies Program as a Brown Foun- 
dation fellow and visiting professor 
of English. Professor Bayley taught 
at Sewanee in 1977 and taught pre- 
viously at the University of Dur- 
ham and Oxford University. 

Among other appointees is Lon- 
gina A. Jakubowska, a native of Po- 
land who recently received a Ph.D. 
in anthropology from State Univer- 
sity of New York at Stony Brook. 

Returning to Sewanee from pre- 
vious appointments will be Parker 
E. Lichtenstein, visiting professor of 
psychology, and Regis Miannay, 
visiting professor of French. 

Don Keck DuPree, C'73, will re- 
join the English department. Other 
new instructors and lecturers will 
be Lynne Bonds in computer sci- 
ence, William J. Echols in account- 
ing, David M. Murray in speech, 
Julie Ann Plax in fine arts, James 
G. Schwanebeck in mathematics, 
and Laura Hewitt Whipple in 
carillon. 



The Dean's Column: 



A Time of Change 



by the Very Rev. John E. Booty 

This past year has been an im- 
mensely eventful year for the 
School of Theology. The dean re- 
signed; Edna Evans retired; David 
and Patricia Killen have departed; 
new faculty have been hired (al- 
though two are not altogether new 
to the school ) in the fields of pas- 
toral theology, Christian ethics, and 



liletics; the i 



• from the 



5 far 



"one percent" contributii 
more than doubled; we moved into 
new facilities, and EFM is now 
moving to join us; the student body 
has continued to grow; and we have 
been reaccredited bv the Associa- 
tion of Theological Schools. 

At the same time the School of 
Theology is being challenged along 
with the University of the South of 
which it is an integral part. We 
were reaccredited by the ATS but 
received strong recommendations 
for the improvement of the school 
and one notation reads: "The fi- 
nances and other assets are not suf- 
ficiently independent of the college 
or university with which the school 
is connected." This is something for 
the administration and the Board of 
Regents to consider and, 1 pray, do 
something about. 1 am not the first 
dean to find this to be a stumbling 
block. As the ATS visiting commit- 
tee reported, the financial health of 
the School of Theology is sound, but 
there is too much mystery, and 
there are too many confusions about 

The faculty of the degree program 
of the school is changing. The ar- 
rival of new teachers, such as Philip 
Culbertson in pastoral theology, 
Bill Hethcock in homiletics, Joe 
Monti in Christian ethics, and for 
this coming year Mary Anne Sha- 
han as director of field education 
and pastoral concerns, means that 
about one third of the faculty has 
been replaced. It is now time for 
there to be a serious effort made to 
revise the curriculum, to reshape it 
in relation to current realities and 
chiefly in terms of a changing stu- 
dent body and a changing church. 



Our extension program. Educa- 
tion for Ministry, is at a major point 
of transition. The revision of the 
curricular materials is well along 
the way; the staff is moving into the 
old (renovated) Academy library, 
and with the departure of David 
Killen there will be a restructuring 
of the administration of the pro- 
gram in relation to the School of 
Theology as a whole. The manner in 
which all of this takes place is of 
critical importance. EFM is the lay, 
theological education, extension 
program of the Episcopal Church. It 
is being used by more and more 
non-Episcopal churches and is ex- 
panding in Australia. New Zealand. 
the Bahamas, and soon in an 

sion in Central Amer- 
ld shortly in Great Britain. It 
deserves serious care as the transi- 
tion proceeds. 

I leave the deanship with confi- 
dence in the future of this institu- 
tion, provided that the challenges 
are met head-on and dealt with cre- 
atively and constructively. Person- 
ally, I do not believe that 
theological education as it is done 
in our present accredited seminar- 
ies should or will continue very 
much longer. According to one set of 
ATS statistics, approximately one 
half of all Episcopalians enrolled in 
theological degree programs (in- 
cluding M.Div.. D. Min., etc.) are to 
be found in institutions other than 
Episcopal seminaries. It may be 
that Berkeley-Yale is providing a 
viable model for the future. It is 
likely that more and more dioceses, 
largely for financial reasons, will be 
sending their students to nearby 
non-Episcopal schools for theologi- 
cal education. It is important that 
church leaders pay attention to the 
realities of what is actually happen- 
ing. If the School of Theology is 
committed to the best theological 
education and flexible concerning 
the means by which such education 
is to be realized, it can make an im- 
portant contribution to the changes 
occurring and glorify God for gener- 
ations to come. 



EFM Changes 



David P. Killen, who for seven 
years has been executive director of 
Bairnwick Center, has resigned to 
take a position as director of minis- 
try formation and resource theolo- 
gian at Blessed Sacrament Catholic 
Church in Midland, Michigan. 
As an interim measure, Tom 



Watson, the acting administrator of 
the School of Theology, will direct 
the Bairnwick operations. 

Another major change occurred 
during the summer when the Edu- 
cation for Ministry offices were 
moved into newly renovated quar- 
ters at Hamilton Hall. 



Additions 
to Faculty 

Faculty changes in the School of 
Theology for the next academit year 
include the appointment of the Rev. 
William H. Hethcock, director of 
field education, to associate profes- 
sor of homiletics and Christian 
education. 

Joseph E. Monti, who has been on 
one-year contracts for two years, 
has been appointed assistant profes- 
sor of Christian ethics. He is also be 
teaching courses vacated by the res- 
ignation during the summer of Pa- 
tricia O. Killen, who has taken a 
position on the faculty of Loyola 
University of Chicago. 

In addition two new members of 
the faculty have moved to Sewanee. 
The Rev. Philip L. Culbertson, rec- 
tor of Christ Church in Oberlin, 
Ohio, has been named assistant pro- 
fessor of pastoral theology. The Rev. 
Mary Anne Shahan, director of pas- 
toral care at South Highlands Hos- 
pital in Birmingham, Alabama, has 
been appointed director of field 
education. 

While the Rev,. Donald Armen-' 
trout is serving as interim dean of 
the School of Theology, church his- 
tory will be taught by Stephen W. 
Angell, a student in the doctoral 
program at Vanderbilt University. 
He holds a bachelor's degree from 
Earlham College. 

The Rev. Mr. Culbertson has been 
rector of Christ Church since 1976. 
He has served and helped lead nu- 
merous organizations in Oberlin, 
including Oberlin Hot Meals Pro- 
gram and the Oberlin Ministerial 
Association. He was a hospital 
chaplain and a guest lecturer at 
Oberlin College. Since 1977 he has 
served on the diocesan Ecumenical 

committees at the diocesan and na- 
tional levels. 

In 1977 he received his Ph.D. 
from New York University (depart- 
ment of religious education) after 
two years of study at Hebrew Uni- 
versity in Jerusalem as a Fulbright 
Scholar. • a-- 

Previously he was associate rec- 
tor of the Church of the Holy Trin- 
ity in New York City. He received 
his M.Div. degree in 1970 from 
General Theological Seminary, and 
in 1966 was awarded a B. Mus. 
from Washington University in St. 
Louis. 

The Rev. Ms. Shahan has been a 
priest associate for three years at 
St. Andrew's Church in Birming- 
ham in addition to her work at the 
hospital. Previously she was a 
priest associate at St. Alban's 
Church in Birmingham. She has 
also served churches in Trussville, 
Alabama, and Atlanta. 



In 1975 she received her M.Div. 
{magna cum laude) from Candler 
School of Theology of Emory Uni- 
versity in Atlanta, and she studied 
at Graduate Theological Union, 
Berkeley, California. She received 
her bachelor's degree in 1972 from 
Webster College. 

St. Luke's 
Convocation 

The annual St. Luke's Day Convo- 
cation will be held in Sewanee at 11 
a.m. October 16 at the center of this 
year's expanded DuBose Theologi- 
cal Symposium. 

Alumni may begin registering for 
the various events of October 15-16 
at 10:30 a.m. October 15 in the 
Foyer of Hamilton Hall. The first 
lecture of the symposium will begin 
at 1:30 p.m. that afternoon in Con- 
vocation Hall, and the presentation 
of several papers will follow. 

The alumni banquet will be held 
at 6:15 that night in Cravens Hall 
after an Evening Prayer service in 
Hamilton Hall and a reception in 
Cravens Hall. 

Two principal lectures on October 
16 will be held before and after the 
St. Luke's Day service in the Ham- 
ilton Foyer. In addition to a lunch- 
eon for alumni, spouses, and senior 
students that day at the Sewanee 
Inn, alumni will also be welcomed 
to a barbecue, with blue grass band, 
that evening at Cravens Hall. 

First DuBose 
Symposium 

The first DuBose Theological Sym- 
posium, October 15 and 16, will be 
the highlight of this year's celebra- 
tion in Sewanee of the centennial of 
the birth of Karl Barth. 

The symposium is ecumenical in 
orientation, with three major lec- 
tures and a series of shorter topical 
papers being given on various as- 
pects of Barth's ecc lesial and theo- 
logical vision. 

The first of the three lectures will 
be given by the Rev. H. Martin 
Rumscheidt, professor of historical 
theology at the Atlantic School of 
Theology in Halifax, Nova Scotia. 
Professor Rumscheidt has written 
several books on the theology of 
Karl Barth. The second lecture will 
be given by Sheila Briggs, who 
teaches in the School of Religion at 
the University of Southern Califor- 
nia. The third lecturer will be the 
Rev. David Allan Scott, professor of 
theology and ethics at the Virginia 
Theological Seminary, who also 
teaches the theology of Karl Barth. 



Chancellor's 
Society 



The Society was founded to eneonragc unrestricted sup- 
port of the Umrertilv On run; I In-, lime when • apitul /lift* 
are also sought, gift*, totaling us much o.s $10,000 in a sin- 
gle fiscal vcar constitute the husi\ fur membership. 



Anonymous (1) 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert M. Ayres, Jr., C'49, H'74 

Dr. & Mrs. Evert A. Bancker, C2I 

Mr. & Mrs. Louis A. Beecherl, Jr. 

Mrs. Gaston S. Bruton (d) 

Mr. W. Thomas Bums II, C'61 

Mr. & Mrs. Ogden D. Carlton II, C32 

Mrs. W. C. Cartinhour 

Mr. & Mrs. Clement H. Chen, Jr., C'53 

Mr. Gerald Louis DeBlois, C'63 

Mrs. Arthur B. Dugan 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles W. Duncan, Jr., A'43 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert D. Fowler, A'47, C'52 

Mr. & Mrs. David C. Funk, C'77 

The Rev. Paul D. Goddard, C'60 

Mr. & Mrs. Ben Groenewold 

Mr. & Mrs. Alexander Guerry, Jr., C'39 

Mr. & Mrs. John P. Guerry, A'43, C*49 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles W. Hall, C'51 

Dr. & Mrs. John H. Hamer 

Mr. & Mrs. H. G. Hill. Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Burnham B. Holmes 

Mr. & Mrs. Paul N. Howell 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert J. Howell, C65 

Mr. Robert G. Hynson, C'67 

The Rt. Rev. & Mrs. Everett H. Jones, H'43 

The Rt. Rev. & Mrs. Christoph Keller, Jr., H'68 

Mr. & Mrs. C. Caldwell Marks, C*42 

Mr. Francis Martin 

Mr. & Mrs. Olan Mills II 

Mr. & Mrs. Edward Rutledge Moore, A'57, C'61 

Mr. & Mrs. Daniel B. Murray, C'64 

Mrs. Robert H. Nesbit 

Mr. Hugo V. Neuhaus, Jr. 

Mrs. Ralph Owen 

The Rev. & Mrs. William T. Patten, Sr., T'71 

Mr. & Mrs. James W. Perkins, Jr., C'53 

Mr. & Mrs. Samuel W. Preston, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Scott L. Probasco, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas B. Rhodes 

Mr. & Mrs. Louis W. Rice, Jr., C'50 

Mr. & Mrs. Roland S. Robertson 

Mr. Robert Evans Shaw, C'53 

Mrs. Alexander B. Spencer, Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. William M. Spencer III, C'41 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Lee Swisher, Jr., C'66 

Mr. & Mrs. Edwin D. Williamson, C'61 

The Very Rev. & Mrs. G. Cecil Woods, Jr., C"47, 

H'69 



Rivoli H. Carter 

Duke P. Conduff 

Clarita Crosby 

Jessie Ball duPont 

Vide F. Gane 

D. Philip Hamilton, A'12, C'16 



Ruth C. Leech 

Octavia & Mary Love 

Bernie P. Robertson 

Dortha Skelton 

Katherine Greer & Granville Cecil Woods 




Riues Hudgins. C'86 
and Bryan Buchanan. 
.^ C'86, help themselves to <tmm 
3SJ coffee following the fresh mar. 

4 .J reception on the Quadrangle. 
i ™ (Photo: Lyn Hutchinson) 



Memorials 



George M. Alexander 
George H Alexander 



Mary B. Alexander 



Stirling S. Lanier. Jr. 
The Rev. William S. I 
Lester Le Fever 



B 



G 



M 



David A Shepherd 



J. Edgewood Beattie 
Troy Beatty 

Albert Joseph Bench 



Dora M. Brown 



Hammond Harris 



Mrs. C. William Campbe 
TheRev.GcorK-, C.,rli>k 
Roscoe & Rivoli Carter 

Hazel T. Brown Chitty 



ilG.ft Florence Fain 



Sarah Proctor Crow 
John F. Crawford 



Thomas P. Govan 
James M. Grimes 
James F. Griswold, Jr. 



H 







<-;i:ulvs D.h 




















l)r Kdward McCrady 






John McCrady 






Mrs Florence McCrc.rv 












Will.., m Kv,,n..M<K....uh 




Dr John C 


The Rev. Walkr W M.N 












Gordon Henry McSwain 




r 


Paiola & Norma M. Meriwether 


Jnhn Ml-k^oI Mettenheim 




Edmund & 



. Urban T. Holmes 



Dr. Ronald F. Howell 



N 

W. Michaux Nash 
Harold Scott Newtoi 



Eugene Ormandy 
Charles Joseph Orr, 
Otto 'The Octopus" 



Dr Harold 0. Padgett 



V 



Maj. Peter Van Matre 



W 



/. Alfred R. McWillia 



D 



Dr. Robert W. Daniel 



The Rt. Rev. Harry Lee Doll 



K 



R 



E 



George L. Reynolds 



David M. Robinson 



Eben & Melinda V 
John S. Wyatt 

Y 

Peter D. Young 

z 

Dewight E. Zeller 



Vice-Chancellor's and Trustees' Society 

Individuals who have contributed $l,000-$9,999 to the University of the South 



i. R. Triad Andreas [I 



B 



-, A Mrs. Charles EBei 



d Mrs Jock Hcndersc 



md Mrs. Charles H. Blakt 



i. Theodore E. Byera 



r A Mrs James G Cate. Jr. 

iM Hannah Chalkley 

r. and Mrs. Lam- C Chandlei 



Mr A Mrs Talberi Cooper. Ji 
The Rev & Mrs Ham W. Cr 
Mr & Mrs Rutherford R Crt 



D 



r A Mrs Joseph F Decosi 
r A Mrs. David (. lvUm 



Mr Kenneth H Dieter 
Mr. A Mrs E. Ragland Dobbin 
Mr. A Mrs. Howard G DollofT 
Mr & Mrs A Baker Duncan 
Mr & Mrs John H. Duncan 
Mr. A Mrs R Andrew Duncan 
Mr & Mrs Thomas P Dupree 
Mr Thomas P Dupree, Jr 



Mrs D A. Elliott 

Mr & Mrs. George B. Elliott. Sr. 



Mr A Mrs. Ross N Fnires 
Dr. A Mrs. R James Forr. 
Mr and Mrs W.lliom Hoi 



IMrs Louis RFoekelo 



fcMrs.J. Burton Fri 



G 



fc Mrs Augustus T. Graydon 



Mi W.il,,,:,,!- lintTUh 



H 



;an Hal 



Mr & Mrs Joseph L Hat 

Mrs. Dene Lewis Harris 

The Rev. & Mrs Edward H. Hal 

Mr A Mrs. Rav W. Harvey 

Mr Coleman A Harwell 

Mr & Mrs Richard D. Harwood 

Mr & Mrs Edwin I Hatch 



Mrs Reginald H.Helvenslon 



Mr. and Mrs. Lewis H. Hill III 

Mr & Mrs- John P Hine 

The Very Rev & Mr.. Lewi-; Hrdnkm 

Mr & Mrs Stephen F Hogwood 

Mr ,td)& Mrs William R. Holden 

Dr A Mrs. Francis H.Holmes 

Mr & Mrs. Wayne Hood, 

The Rev. & Mrs. Joe 

Mr A Mrs Reese H» 



The Rev. A Mrs Jock F. G. Hopper 
Mr A Mrs Reese Heam Horton 
The Rev. & Mrs. Alanson B. Houghtoi 

II 
Mr & Mrs Reagan H 



Th 


Rev. 


A Mr; H Hunter Hucka 


Dr 


A Mrs Lacy H Hunt 11 


J 








A Mrs. Charles M.Jackmon 




& Mrs. George Duncan Johnso 




AM 




Mr 


ft M 


- MorkT. Johnson 


Mr 


AM 


■a. Frank A Johnstone 


Mr 


AM 


- r'r.,nkCharlesJones 


Th 


Rev 




Mr 










■s Peter E.Juge 


The Rev 


A Mrs Alexander DuBos. 






Mr 


AM 


■s. Arthur L. Jung. Jr 



K 



■A Mrs. Allan C.Kir 



e Rev Dr A Mrs. Richard T. Laraher 







t Mrs Robert S. Lane 
s. B. Gresh Uttimoi 
ren S. A Marc L. Lib 



Mr. & Mrs. Clarence Dav Oaklev. Jr. 

Mr. A Mrs. Marcus L. Oliver 

Mrs. Edmund Orgill 

Mr. A Mrs. R. Eugene Orr 

Mr. A Mrs. Fred W. Osbourne 

Dr. Hubert B. Owens ' 



Mr. A Mrs Sidne\ Lr.i:,- 
Dr. A. Michael Pardue 



Mr. A Mrs William Alfred Parker. Sr 
Mr- tdd W Porks 
Mrs Francis C Payne 



M 



jadl.Selden.Jr. 



Mrs. T. A. Slack 

Mr.(d) A Mrs.id) G. Blackwell Smith 
r. A Mrs. Laurence Snow Snelling 



A Mrs. Charles Roberts 



The Rt. Rev. A Mrs Furman C. Stough 



mder Maitland III 



Mr. A Mrs. Hugh IV 
The Rev A Mrs. W 



■ Mr. A Mrs Willis 
Mrs. Lance C Pn 
Mr. Scott L. Probi 



«.- Mi Robert A. McAller 



Mr. A Mrs. Joe Smith Mellon 

Mr.ld) A Mrs. Fred B Mewhinne 

Mrs.C.TruettMiers 

Mr. ft Mrs Henry Johnson Mille 

Capt. A Mrs. Raleigh B. Miller, , 

Mrs. R. C. Milling 

Mr. A Mrs. Michael H Moisio 



Mr. A Mrs John J Moran 
Mr A Mrs J.Marvin Mon 
Mr. & Mrs Edward P. Mui 
M 1S s Ina M Myers 



Q 

Mr. &: 

R 



i F. Quesenberry III 



Dr A Mrs. Edmund Rhet 



t McGehee Randolph 



N 



Mr A Mr- Edwjrd ( I.i^. Ne 
Mr. A Mrs. John R. Nelson 
Mr. & Mrs. John M. Nester 
Mr Joseph T Newton. Jr 



Mr. A Mrs. i 
Mr. A Mrs. ^ 

The Hon. William Scanlan 
M. Schael 

s. Calvin O Schofietd, 
Jr 
Mr. A Mrs. William C. Schoolfield 



n Scanlan, Jr 
Scanlan 

hurM.Schaefer 



Bequests 














Rivoli H. Carter 


(partial) 772,675.71 






















Ruth Condon Leech 


(partial) 419.201.85 


Mallov H. & Faye K Miller 


896.45 


Bernie P. Robertson 


15.000.00 










"Partial" denotes a partial distributi 


jn of the total bequest to (he 



Mr. Ashby Met" Sulhtrland 



A Mrs. James Taylor, Jr. 
Howard Tellepsen. Sr. 
A Mrs. John Marks Templeton 
Rev A Mrs. James G. Theus 
& Mrs. John C. Thompson 



s. John P. Thoi 
r Thomas S. Tisdale, Jr. 
r. A Mrs. John W. Tonissen, J 
r. A Mrs. Thomas J. Tucker 
:-- Mrs. John Walton Turnet 
Mrs. David C.Tyrrell, Sr. 



V 



i. Gilbert Lynn \ 



Mr. A Mrs. Lon S. 1 



w 



The Rev. A Mrs. Thi 



Webb L Wallace 
Mrs. Clifford S. Waller 
J. Rufus Wallingford 



Elbert Watson 



The Rev. A Mrs. Phili 



n Upshaw Whipple 



Mr. A Mrs. Richard B. Wilkens III 
Mrs Arthur A. Williams 



s.John W. Woods 



Mr.AMrs.J.Iri 



Bishop Quintard Society 

Individuals who have contributed $500-$999 to the University of the South 



Anonymous-ID 

The Rev. & Mrs- Martin L. 

Agnew, Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. Laurence R. Alvarez 
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Anderson 
Mr. & Mrs. Vernon T. Anderson, 

Mr. and Mrs. Alvan S. Amall 
Mr. & Mrs. W. Klinton Arnold 
The Rev. & Mrs. M.William 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert Atlee Ayres 



-. and Mrs. James E 



-. & Mrs. Harold E. 1 



The Rl. Rev. & Mrs. Charles F. 



E 



B 



Mr. & Mrs Hern 



Dr. & Mrs. Sherwood F. Ebey 
Mrs. L. Kirk Edwards 

Mr. & Mrs. C. Morgan Eiland 



Mr. & Mrs. James D. Folbre, Sr. 



Mrs. Joseph F. Hull. J 

Dr. & Mrs. William R. 

Hutchinson IV 



Mr. & Mrs. B. Ivey Jackson, Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs. William A. Johnson 
Mr. & Mrs. Edwin M. Johnston 
Mr. & Mrs. R. Harvey Johnston 

III 
The Rt. Rev. & Mrs. Girault M. 

Jones 
Mr & Mrs. Jack W. Jones 



Mr. & Mrs. Robert M. 

Bartenstein, Jr. 
Mr. Edmund McAlisI 
Mr. & Mrs. C. Conlet 

Bodishbaugh 



K 



G 



y Rev. & Mrs. John E. 

Mr. Si Mrs. Joseph A. Bricker 
Mr. C. Beeler Brush 
Mr. Moultrie B.Burns 



Mr. & Mrs. John W. Caldwel 
The Rev. & Mrs. Thomas H. 

Carson. Jr. 
The Rev. &. Mrs. Robert G. 



i Mrs. LeightonH. Collins 



& Mrs. John N. Core 
. Kenneth F. Cramer 



Mr. Stephen V. Gardner 
Mr. & Mrs. Mark B. Gathings 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles S. Glass 
Dr. & Mrs. Charles E. Goodman, 

Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. William Osceola 

Gordon, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Angus Woodward 

Graham 111 
Mr. & Mrs. Hatch D. S Grandy 
Dr. & Mrs. Clifton E. Greer, Jr. 
Dr. Raymond F. Grenfell 
Mr. James Harper Grier 



it Mrs. Thomas S. Kandul, 

Jr. 
Mr &Mrs.TomM.Keesee 
Mr. C. Richard Ketlermann 
Mr. & Mrs. Rutherford L. Key. 

Jr. 
Mr & Mrs. William A. 

Kimbrough, Jr. 
Dr. &. Mrs. Charles M.King 

L 

Mr. & Mrs. George Q. Langstaff, 

Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Nolan C.Leake 
Mr. & Mrs. Tandy G.Lewis 
Mr. & Mrs. Douglass R. Lore 
Mr. St Mrs. George L. Lyon, Jr. 



Mr. George Robert Mende, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Floyd G Miller, Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. Fred N Mitchell 
Ms. Ann Chase Morgan 
Mr. & Mrs. Julian Earl Morgar 

111 
Dr. & Mrs. William H. Morse 
The Rt. Rev. & Mrs. Charles 

Brinkley Morton 
The Rev. & Mrs. Gerard S. 



_N 

Mr. &Mrs. H. B Nichols. 



Mr. & Mrs. Joseph A Ow 



Mr Christopher B. Paine 
The Rev. & Mrs. Robert R. Parks 
The RL Rev. Donis Dean 
Patterson 

-.& Mrs. John W.Payne lit 

Mrs John G. Penson 

iarlesA.PoellniU.Jr. 

Mrs. George M.Pope 

Mrs.JohnN.PophamlV 

organ E. Price 

Mrs. Stephen E. Puckette 
The Verv Rev. & Mrs. Joel W. 

Pugh II 
Mr Edward D. Putman. Jr. 



H 



M 



R 



Mr. Si Mrs. Cary Maguire 
Dr. Si Mrs. John Harold 

Marchand. Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Franklin C. Thomas 

Marchman 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert L. Marchman 

III 
Mr. & Mrs. John R. Matthews. 



Mr. Daniel W.Randle 

Mr. Si Mrs. William G. Raoul 

Mr Si Mrs. Daniel B. Rather 

Mr. Louis W.Rice III 

Mrs. Sara Lynne Willis Rivas 

Mrs. Albert Roberts. Jr. 

Dr & Mrs. E. Graham Roberts 




Mr. Jack L. Scott 



The. Honorable llrv.mSm 



i' Rev. Hoy T.St m 



Mr Edwin H. Taylor 



*. Guerry Radford Thornton, 



Peter Smith, assistant professor of theatre, talks with his freshman orien- 
tation group following Dean Patterson's lecture on the benefits of a liberal 
arts education. (Photo: Clay Scott) 



Mr. Martin R Tilson. Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. William D. Trahai 
Dr. & Mrs. Stephen D. Trigg 
Mr. & Mrs Ralph T. Troy 



V 



Dr. & Mrs. Robert Edward 

Vamer, Jr. 
Mr. & Mm. Richard C. Vonnegul 



W 



It Mrs. George J. l 
Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Jeffrey J ' 
The Rev Francis B. W 

Mr & Mrs Stephen E 
~,eRl. Rev " 

■. & Mrs. 1 
Mr &Mrs ThndH.' 



TheRl. Rev Arthur E 
Dr. & Mrs. Norn 



Dr. & Mrs. John G. V. 
Mrs. Fred Weyand 
Mr. & Mrs Richard E 

Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. James P. 



Gifts-In-Kind 


A 


F 


Mrs. George M. Alexander 


Dr. & Mrs. Charles W. Foreman 




Mr. & Mrs. Sollace M. Freeman 


B 


G 


Dr. & Mrs. Richard A. Bagby, Jr 


Gate Way Farm 


Mr. & Mrs. Robert H. Bagley 


Dr. Edward G.Ballard 




Mr. & Mrs. Stephen L. Bamett 




Dr. & Mrs. Robert K. Barton 




















Dr. Si Mrs Charles M. Binnicker 
Mrs. Elke Boai 


H 


John Gass Bratton 




Dr & Mrs. Charles D. Brocketl 




Mr & Mrs. Henry W Brown III 


Mrs. Sara Dudney Ham 




Mrs. Reginald H. Helvenston 


C 


Mrs. MaryT. Hickert Herring 


Mrs Pamela P. Hodge 


Mr & Mrs. Thomas Camp 


The Rev. & Mrs. Jack F.G. 


Mr. & Mrs. Ogden D Carlton II 












Dr. Alan Cheuse 

Mr. & Mrs. Arthur Ben Chitty, 


J 


Dr. & Mrs. William E. Clarkson 


Donald E. Jacobson 


Price M. Collins 








Conklin 


K 




Dr. & Mrs. Robert L. Keele, Jr. 






D 


Mr. & Mrs. Hnrwood Koppel 


Mrs. Robert W. Daniel 


L 






Dr. & Mrs. Robert S. Lancaster 














E 


Dr. & Mrs. Robert W. Lundin 


Dr. & Mrs. Sherwood F. Ebey 


Continued next page 





r Music Center student on the lawn 



Gifts In Kind 



M 



= Ck.niCh.lds Mm 



N 

Enc W. Nayior 





It Mrs. Frank L. Oliv 



Mr 4 Mrs. Homer F Simmons. 

Jr 
Dr & Mrs Henry W Smith. Jr 



Mrs. Dorothy Thomas & Mi 

Inin-eendenlalBooks 
The Rev & Mrs. ColI Ray 



R 



w 



Dr & Mrs Dale E Richar 

Mrs Gladys R Roberts 
Dr 4: Mrs Clay C. Ross 
Rustic Woods Inc. 
Jerome B Ryan 



• S: Mrs. Barclay V 



Mr. & Mrs. Marvin H Wright 



Corporations and Foundations 



A & Grace S. Adair Exi 
Fdn. 
a Life & Casualty Fdn. 



American Nutior.nl Bank & 

Truat Co. 
AmiTitiin Telephone & 



vChei 



Mde. Inc 

ant.t Ci.lloi, 



The BFGoodrich Co. 
Babin Sales Co. 
H. E. Bnggcnsloss Co. 
Ball Corp 

The Barber Fdn. 
Charles D. Baring 
Baxter Travenol Laboratories, 

Dorothy Hooper i 

il Publisher. I 

High School 
lCorp. 
Vay Farm & Karen 



Inc. 



Beech am Laboratory 



Bethlehem S 

Gate Way 

Bidding) 



:l hi!, 



San 



latter Fdn 



Robert Burwell M.tniil'aciurtT 

Rep. 
Carolyn Busby & Employees c 

Rehabilitation Services 
CIGNA Fdn. 
CM & M Group, Inc. 
CNA Insurance 
Camp Mountain Lake. Inc. 
The Campbell Fdn. 
Carefree Motor Coach Tours 

Carnation Co. Fdn. 
Carrier Corp. Fdn.. Inc. 
Cartinhour Fdn 
Rome Tennis Team & Jean M 

Cauttrell Insurance Agency 
Clement Chen & Associates 
Chrysler Corp. 
Chubb & Son. Inc. 



TheDun&Bradstr 

Fdn. 
Duncan Fdn. 

il & Co.. Inc. 
n Shore Cha| 



Aii,a-c \ 



Store 

Kerdmj 



Willi. mEnnis Co. 

Episcopal Church Fdn. 

Association of Episcopal Colleges 

Episcopal Fdn. of Texas 

The Equitable Life Assurance 



it National Bank of Chic 

dn. 

it National Bank of Rom. 



Four Seasons Garden Club 
George W. Fowler Co., Inc. 
Franklin County Bank 



GTE Service Corp. 
George Gambrill & A 
The Garrett Corp. 
General Business Sei 

il Electr 
■al Shale Product* Cot 
Co. 

riRareB. 
ire & Rut 
Green Key Press 



The Jung Enterprises 

Kemper Lire Insurance Co. 
The Kendall Co. Fdn. 
The Kidder Peabody Fdn. 
Allan C.King Business 
Harvey C. Koch & Associate; 

Umb Printing and Stationer 

Co., Inc. 
Bed Leach & Son Insurance 
Lei'-McClnin Co., Inc. 
Friends of Hitt House & Sam 

A. B.Lewis Oil Account 

The Libertv Corp. Fdn. 
Lincoln National Corp. 
l.'idti,' Manufacturing Co. 
Loeb & Co.. Inc 



Martin & Martin 



Mai 



General Electric : 
il Shale 

l.hkhr, 

The Goodyear 
Green Kev Pr 
Gulf Oil Fdn. 
J.J. Haines & Co., In< 
Carter Hawley Hale S 
Hamico, Inc 

>McKi 

R. Harwood Charitable 



AdeleMcKieHamnckFdn. 



Inc. 



Evangelization Society, 



Dorothy Heidenreich & The 



Hermosa Beach K 



o Fund Home Life Ink 



Hospital Corp of Ameri. 



g Holloway & Int 



Ita Cotton Co. &J.E. 

e Development Office Staff 



tional Paper Co. Fdn. 
Exchanges Board 



, Fdn 



Memphis-Plough 
Fdn. 

isha Eq U1 

I Lynch a: 
Metropolitan Life Fdn. 
Olan Mills. Inc. 
The Minor Fdn.. Ii 



11 Lynch and Co. 

Mills. Inc 

i.,Ii 

& Light Co. 

Morton Moving fiStori 
Motlow State Commun 

College 
Mutual of New York 
NCNB Corp. Chanties 
The NCR Fdn. 
Nashville Banner 
National Distillers & C 



Roberta Charitable Tru 



Ryder System, Inc. 
Salisbury Communis 
San Antonio Area Fd 
Sara Lee Fdn. 
School Calendar Co. 



Sel fridge 
Serodino, Inc. 
Sewanee Children's (V, 
Sewanee Crafts Fair 



Sigma Tau Delta-Univ of 

Alabama 
Silly Putty Charitable Trust 
Sonat, Inc. 
South Carolina Notional Bank 



Taylor Flower Shop 
TheTeagleFdn.Inc. 
W. C. Teas Co. 
Tellepsen Fdn. 



The Times Publishing Co. 
Transcendental Books 
The Travelers Insurance Co. 
Trust Co. of Georgia Fdn. 
UAH Women's Club 
United States Fidelity & 

Guaranty Co. 
United Technologies 
United Virginia Bank Fdn. 



The Procter & Gamble Fund 
Provident Life & Accident Ins. 

Co. 
The Prudential Insurance Co. 

Rail Roads, Inc. 
The Raoul Co. 
CIA Rash 

Raytheon Co. 



Richai 



,-.k- Rue. lr, ( 

■v Office 



Varnell Enterprises, Inc. 
Varsity Carpet Services, I: 
Vertex Chemical Corp. 



Walnut Grov 



Weil Brothers-Cotton, Inc. 
Westvaco Fdn. 
Lettie Pate Whitehead Fdn., 
V R Williams & Co. 
The Winston-Salem Fdn 
Woods-Greer Fdn. 



Century Club 



Individuals who have contributed $100-$499 to the University of the South 



k Mrs. James Harry 



Mr. & Mrs. L. Samuel Agnew, 

St. 
Dr. & Mrs- Daniel Boone Ahlpor 



The Rev. Canon 
Alexandre 

Mrs. Carnot H. i 



f Rev & Mrs Ernesl F Bel 
■.& Mrs. James M.Belford 
e Rev. & Mrs Lee Archer 

- K ;t leF Hclknap 

,e Rev. Benjamin Franklin 

r. & Mrs. John Edward Bell, 

r. & Mrs. Edmund F. Benchoff 
ie Rt, Rev. & Mrs Maurice M. 
Benitoz 

r fi-Mrs Eric Vincent 



r fi Mrs. K Hrine Um<>ks 
r &■ Mrs Fv G. Brown 
- & Mrs Husih C.Brown 



Mr. & Mrs. W. Marshall 

The Rev. & Mrs Randolph C. 

Charles 
The Rt. Rev. & Mrs. Cordon T. 

Charlton, Jr 

Mr. & Mrs. Ernest M. Cheek 
Mr. Andrew K. Chorney 
Mr. & Mrs. Godfrey i/h.shire, 
Mr. & Mrs. Bonnie Grayson 

Chew It 
Mr. & Mrs. Sluari HI hi Ids 



t'l.ill 



iMrs 



:iH. 



Mr fi Mrs Thumas A (' 
1'he Rev. & Mrs .lame- I 
Mr. .hm.,', F.,1 lrl;,,l 



D 



Mis. Allien W^vneCnlev 
Mr. & Mrs Charles A C„nle> 
l)r & Mrs David C. Conner 

l)r and Mrs Fred V. Con vers 
Mr.tdl & Mrs. Charles D. 

Ms Martha Eluiahi-th Cc«ik 
Mr. & Mrs Norvel H ('auk 
1'he Rev & Mrs. Willord I, ( 
Mr fi Mrs Richard 1) Comal 



Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Martin 

Cooper 
Mr. & Mrs. William N. Coppodge 
The Rev. & Mrs. Glendon C. 

Coppick 
Mr. & Mrs Keith T. Corbelt 



iMrs. M.Keith Co> 



Mr ^ Mr. Willi.,,,, II IVu 



Mr fi Mrs Frank .liihiislmie 



Mr Edward H. Darr 
Mr. and Mrs. Thama 

Darragh 
The Rev & Mrs. Fra 

Mr. & Mrs. Christim 
Dr. & Mrs. Reginald 



■'it/Simmi- A 

\ William Pe 

Mr. & Mrs. David Pat 



Mt Willi. mi I'.-.-l Alli-vn 



At & Mrs. John Wood 
Vlr. & Mrs. Conrad Pat 



The Hon . &. Mrs. Ellis G. Arm 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Henry Arn 
Mrs. Henrv F Arnold 
The Rev & Mrs Herschel H. 



Mr. & Mrs. Charles 



B 



s. Harry L. Babbit 

e Bachmann : 
d Badenoch 



Major & Mrs. Otto C. Bailey 



Mr. & Mrs. Rhodes S, Baker III 
Dr. & Mrs. T. Dee Baker. Jr. 
The Rev. & Mrs. Leon C. Batch 



e Rev. & Mrs. Harold E 

Jarrett 

. & Mrs. Charles Henr 



Miss Ruth P. Baske 




Dr. & Mrs. Robert E 


ruceBa 


Jr. 




Dr. & Mrs. A.Scott 








The Hon. & Mrs. W 




Beach, Jr. 




Dr. & Mrs. W. B. Ro 


gers Bee 


Mr. & Mrs 1. Croom 


Beatty 


Mrs.TroyBeatty.J 




Mr. & Mrs. Keith A 


Beaty 


Mr. &Mrs.C.Hous 








Mr. & Mrs. Bob Bee 





Mr. & Mrs. Eilma.nl H.rk. I 

Jr. 
Dr. and h 



; K Mr- .[..I, .in I, Bibb 111 



Dr & Mrs. Coates P. Bull III 

TheHvv.fi Mrs. A.Stanley 



The Rt. Rev. & Mrs. 1 



Dr. & Mrs. F. Tr. 

Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. Wa; 
Dr. & Mrs. Chf 
Mr. John P .Bit 
Mr. & Mrs Ce t 
Mr. George B. I 
Mr. & Mrs, Tht 
Mr. & Mrs. P. Clarke 






■ Will 



n I- Bhukmun- ..: 



Mr fi Mrs William H Blaunl 

Jr. 
Mr Thomas A. Boardman 
Mr. Walter P. Bodden.Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Christopher M. 

Boehm 

Mr.fi Mrs hdw.-.rd N.-riTii.ri 



1 1, .,!,,,, 



Villi, i, n H..hrri 



-.Albert A, Bonhol 



Mr. & Mrs. Marshall M 
Ms. Sara T. Boswell 
Miss Ezrene F. Bouchel 



s. Samuel Boykin 
s. James T. Boyle 



j. Theodore D. Bratton 



y-illiamD Bratton 



& Mrs. William T.Clark 
& Mrs. William E.Clark 
& Mrs. James W. Clnytoi 
& Mrs. Girard L. Clemoi 

& Mrs. Donald S. 

licquennoi 

& Mrs. C. Glenn Cobbs 

& Mrs. Harry Howard 



Mr. Richard Kin K Cole 111 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert T. Coleman 

III 
The Rev. & Mrs E Dudley 



nicker Mr _ and Mra 



Mr. & Mrs. Paul A. Calame. Jr. 
d Mrs. Robert Edward 



Mr fi Mrs (."•<iri!i- R l.'nl 
Th,> Rev fi Mrs. D.ivi.i \ 



t Mrs N,,tC Camj.lH-ll 111 



Mr. & Mrs. Lawren 

Cantrell, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Rushton T. Caj 
Mrs Samuel 0. Capers 
Miss Anne Hart Carey 
Mr. & Mrs. Dale Levan 

Carlberg, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Paul T. 



Mr. & Mrs, Robert J. Cj 
The Rev. & Mrs. J. Rob 



Mr. 4 Mrs Michael M. Cass 
Mr &Mrs.WoodrowL. 

CaHtleberry 
Mr. & Mrs. Howard W. Cater, Jr. 



Mr. & Mrs. J. Fain Cravens 
Mr. & Mrs. John R. Crawford 
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver 1, Crawford 
Dr. and Mrs. John D. Crews 



I, Frederick H. Cro 



Mr John R. Cunningham 
Mr. & Mrs. William M, 

Miss Miirv Elizabeth Cupp 
Mr. Frederick Giddings Curre; 

Mr, & Mrs. F.Crittenden Curr 



r. Charles C.Cautti 
; & Mrs David A 
ie Rev & Mrs. Hi 



alter Miller Brke Mr. B..I. Ru- Clu 



Mr. D.ivnJ liv.in l li.mi|.l 



Mr. & Mrs Thomas E. Britt 
The Rev. & Mrs, Merrill K. 

Broach 
Mr. Anthony A. Brodhead 
Mrs. E. Greer Edwards Broemel 



t'h.ini|iJL'iiL' 

Mr. David Rya 

Mr. & Mrs. J. Brooks Champ I in 
Mr .& Mrs. William G. 
Champlin, Jr. 



Mr Richard D Chapman 




& Mrs Paul Caleb C 



Mr Kvi't-el 

Mr, & Mrs. I 



il llel.m.ii. 



,,M D.-i 



Mr & Mrs William V Denson 

III 
The Rev & Mrs Wade Gilbert 

Dent III 

Mr. & Mrs Julian KilcOvies 

Mr. & Mrs R Wuu.lruft Ik-uts, 

Mr & Mrs Earl H. Di 

Mr & Mr- II. 



The 



el.. Ik-Wall 
. Mr Jai 



'olfe.Jr 

i Mr- I'lilli 



I Mr kii^enr- M Dn-ksmi 



Dr 


AM 










Th 


H. 


&Mrs 








Dobb 










Th 


z, 


>,-, II. 
an, Jr. 
twoodR 


n. 


A. 








rs Hi J 




1. Doss 












5, Doss. Jr. 






rs. Stan 




■Doss 












jswell 






ft 1 




rt; 


|i,.a,- 




M 


& l\ 


rs. Rich 


rd Dougla 


Ill 



Mr. William Porcher DuBnse III 
Mr. William Cappell Duckworth. 

Mrs. Wolcott K. Dudley 
The Hon. & Mrs. Edmund B. 

Dr ft Mrs. E D Dumas 
Mr &Mrs Frank SDunaway 
III 

Mr Daniel D. Duncan III 
TheRt Rev. & Mrs. James L. 

Duncan 
Mr. & Mrs. David Dunn-Rankin 

David G. Dye 

Continued next page 



Mr. Don Keck DuPre 
Mr. &f> 



Century Club 



C.I. & Mrs Kdniuii-I Knk- 



E 



3eorge Hackney Ealmai 
t Mrs. John C Eby 



i. Bingham D. Edwards 
liller Edwards, Jr. 
i Horry T. Edwards. 

er W Edwards 

ggleston 
Dr & Mrs. DuBose Egleston 
Dr .& Mrs. William R. Ehlert 
Mr SMrsRJ Eilcr 
Mr & Mrs. Paul L Eimon 
Mr & Mrs Philip D Elder 
The Rt Rev & Mrs Hunley A. 



,nnn H Dennis! 
Irs Km I! Ellis 



r & Mrs Stanhope E Elmore, 

r & Mrs Robert W Emerson 
icRev & Mrs W Thomas 

r & Mrs I'.iul K Engsberg 
r William Robert Enms.Jr 
■ & Mrs Jama K Ensor. Jr 
r Parker K Enwright 
r & Mrs Fre.lW Kr.chell.Jr 



The Rev & Mrs U-uis C 



r. & Mrs Judson Freem 



■ & Mrs Julius G.French 

■ & Mrs R. P. French 

- & Mrs Frederick R Frever. 



G 



The Rev & Mrs M 1 



& Mrs Frank Whart. 
les, Jr. 

Mrs Robert L. Gai 
int Gaither 
nd Mrs George T G 

Gardner 



Hjiiries.J 
Mr. & Mrs. 

Mr (lunt G:iithi 



lend 
arland 



fcMrs 



Dr. & Mrs. Thomas A Gaskin HI 

Capt Neva Carol Gaskins 

Mr & Mrs Henrv Markley Guss 

Ml 
Mr & Mrs Ian F Gaston 



Mr * Mrs Hr,,<li.-„| M 

Gcaringer 
Dr a Mrs Philip C. Georg 



Mr & Mrs H 

Gibson 
Miss Martha' 
Mr. & Mrs. Walter B 



i. Charles Gignil 
■"" "ignilliat 

I I, .Mm 



-. Edward H. Gignilliat 



1)11 



t M. Giv 



I. Glovei 



Mrs. Harold J. Goldber 

!. C.ld-mith 
L. G 

lomualcio «,..,». ,1,7 
Mr. & Mrs. Albert S. Coi 

Mr. Anthony C Gooch 
Hi" Jmii-I W.ilk.rr iio..rt 



The Rev Canon & 
nith 
■\ L Goi 



The Rev &. Mrs. Mercer-Logan 
nM Goodwin. 

Mr. & Mrs 

ill! 

S: Mrs Harold C 






i;,H,d«m 111 



Mr. & Mrs Steven 
Dr &Mrs C Pren 
Mr Paul J Greele 5 



I.I Col & Mrs. Stephen D. 

Green 
Mr .1 Elmo Greene 





Cdr & Mrs W 


lliam 


Mrs Frederick H. 


IUSN RET. 






Mr Si Mrs Ro 


»ertEn 




Gribbin III 




ohnP Fort.Jr 


Lt. Col. & Mrs 


Samu 


rhomas J Foster 


USMC 




Edward J. Fox. Jr. 


Mr. & Mrs. E 


Freden 


David W.Frantz 


Mr 'a Mrs Be 


rkeley 


Paul Thomasson 


CDR & Mrs. 


Vilham 


Lee Freeland 


MrsTamesM 


Grime 



3. Guitar 

s. Earl B. Guitar.. 



H 



Mr. & Mrs Join, II H.ierkT 

Mr. & Mrs. Churl.-, W H;i 

r. Edward Toylor Hal 

& Mrs. Georgi 

3. Jerome G.Hall 



'.& Mrs. George J. Hall 



The Rev a Mrs Timothy 

Jerome Hallett 
CDR & Mrs Porter A. 

Halvburton 
Mr Chiirk-sD Ham 



k Mrs George H. Hai 

fc Mrs James W Har 
t Mrs. John C. Hamp 
Jurton B. Hanbury, J 



Mr & Mrs. Shelbv T Harbison, 

Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. James B. Hardee. Jr 
The Rev Dume B. Hardin 
Mr.(di&Mrs. Quinlin T. 

Hardtner.Jr 
Mr. & Mrs Robert P. Hare IV 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas E. Hargrave 
Drs. Donald R & Marv N 

Harkness 
Mr, Shiriev Harms 
Mr. & Mrs Kevin Parrish 

Mrs Eugene 0. Harris, Jr. 

well C Harrison 



Mr & Mrs Burwc 

The Rev . & Mrs. Edward H. 

Harrison. Jr. 
The Rev. & Mrs. G Hendree 

Harrison 
Mr. & Mrs. J. Harrell Harrison. 

Mrs. John W Harrison 

Mr. & Mrs. Norwood C. Harrison 

Mr U Helton Hums. 



Robert P Hat 



Mr. & Mrs. Andre 



n I. H;,rr 



l. D. Hal 



Mr & Mr, C.,Mw,|| I. 11j> 



Mr. & Mrs. John T Hazel, Jr 
Mr & Mr. John Tilghman Hazel 

III 
Mr. & Mrs. Oliver Ripley Head, 

Jr. 
Mr & Mrs. Harold H. Helm 



The Rev. & Mrs W Fred 

Dr & Mrs. Lloyd R. Hershberger 
Mr & Mrs. Theodore C. 

Heyword, Jr 
Mr & Mrs. John D. Higgins. Jr. 
Mr & Mrs. Gordon Lee Hight II 
The Rev. John W. Hildebrand 
Mr. George H.Hilgartner III 
Mr Claude M. Hill 
Mr Robert A. Hill 
Mr HenningHilliard 



Rear Admiral Wellington T 

Hines (USN Ret.) 
Mr ft Mrs. Buckner Hmkle, J 
Dr. & Mrs. William M.Hinsoi 

Mr .& Mrs. John C. Hodgkins 



c Mrs. Richard C 

Mr & Mrs Robert A. Hollow 
Mr. & Mrs. 
Holmber 



Mr £• Mrs Henrv H. 

Hutchinson 111 
Mr. John Walter Hulzler 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert C. Hynson 



Mr. & Mrs. ; 

lan T. Holmes 111 
Mr & Mrs. George A Holt 
The Rev & Mrs. L Stephen 

Holzhalb III 
Mr. & Mrs. Albert E. Honey. Jr. 



it Mrs 



Mr William B.Hoole. Jr. 
Mr .A Mrs Elbert Hooper 
Mr. & Mrs Hartwell D. Hoop. 
Mrs Lucille D. Young Hooper 



Col & Mrs. Harold A 
Dr & Mrs Hoyi H»rnr 



Mr & Mrs. Raymond R. How, 
Mr. & Mrs. Samuel Harwell 



Hughes. Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. James G. Hughes 
Mr. &. Mrs. Richard B. Hughes 



Mr. & Mrs. Stew 



Gifts Honoring 



res The Rev William R P 

Joseph Shelton Raine 
h Caldwell John Ransom 

i Kathryn A. Roppolt 

The Rev. Iris Slocomb. 



Dr. Robert D Hughe- 111 
Dr. Robert S Uncaster 



• I .,,.!< 



Mr & Mrs. John P. Ingle III 
Dr & Mrs. Jerry L Ingles 
The Hon. & Mrs Michael S. 

Ingram 
The Very Rev. & Mrs. W. Robert 

Inako 
Dr. & Mrs. Peter S Irving 
Mr & Mrs. Eric L. Ison 
Mr. Richard Edson Israel 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert A. Ivy. Jr. 



Mr. & Mrs. David Err 

Jackson 
Mr. Frank T. Jackson 

Dr. a Mrs. John E 

Mr. a Mrs. John! 

Mr. a Mrs. Robert G. Jackson 



Mr. a Mrs. John R.J 
Mr a Mrs. Robert G 
The Rev. a Mrs. Willia 



fcMrs 



Mr & Mrs Albert Harrison 

Johnson, Jr 
Mr. a Mrs. C. Cleaves Johnso 

Dr David C. Johnson 

Mr & Mrs David L John, on 



Mr a Mrs. Thomas W 

Johnston. Sr. 
Mr. and Mrs. William Russe 

Johnston 

Mr. a Mrs. Albert Wade Jor 
The Rev David G.Jones 
Mr & Mrs Egbert M Jones 
Mr. Franklin Chllord Jones 
Mr. & Mrs George W, Jones 

Dr John R.Jones, Jr. 



Mr. a Mt8. David R Jordar 
Mr. & Mrs. Quintai-d Joyne 
Mr a Mrs R Cr.lchell Ji.ri 



K 



Mrs Nathan Kur 



Miss Catherine Keith 
Mr Richard D. Keller 

Mrs. Francis Kellermarm 
The Rev & Mrs. Joseph L. 

Mr it Mr, William Ellis K 
Mr & Mrs L.nrd Jellrev 

Kendall 
The Rev a Mrs. Ralph J. 

Mr a Mrs. James Jerome 



Mr a Mrs. Kenneth H. Ken 
Dr. a Mrs. Ferris F Ketchai 
Chap (Capt.l a Mrs Charle. 



■Si Mrs. Samuel C. King 
& Mrs. Walter Warren: 
-. a Mrs. John G. Kirby 



KEI > 

. Henry T U 



s Sum 



Mrs. Rey 

The Rev Richard Rodney Kirk 

Mr WHIP Kirkman 
Miss Frances J. Kitchens 
Mr. a Mrs. MarkS. Klein 
Capt. a Mrs. Wendell F. Kline 



Koch 
Mr. & Mrs. William W.Koch 
The Rev. Rodney M. Kochtitzky 
Dr. William Irvin Kracke 
Dr. a Mrs. Bruce M. Kuehnle 
Major & Mrs. Charles R. 



Mr & Mrs. Stanley P Lachman 
Mr Ralph Craig Laine 
Mr & Mrs. Carter Tate Lambeth 
Dr. ft Mrs. William A. Lambeth. 

Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. David M. Landon 
Mr. & Mrs. Harry H. 

Langenberg 
Mr. a Mrs. Lyle H.Lanier 
Mr a Mrs. S. LaRosa 
Mr. & Mrs. Beverlv R. Laws 
Mr. & Mrs. Louis Russell 

Lawson, Jr. 
Mr- WilhamS. Lea 
Dr. & Mrs. Allen L. Lear 
Mr. a Mrs. Thomas A. Lear 
Mr. Clendon H.Lee. Jr 
Mr. Thomas B.Lee 
Dr. & Mrs. Edward J. Lefeber. 

Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Jack H. Lefler II 
Mr. & Mrs. Jack H.Lefler 
Mrs. Bertha W. Leibensperger 

Mr. & Mrs. William T. Lenehan 
The Rev, & Mrs. Luis Leon 
Mr a Mrs. B. Cheever Lewis 
Mr a Mrs. George E. Lewis II 
The Rev. & Mrs. Giles F. Lewis, 

Jr. 
Mr. Tandy Giddens Lewis, Jr. 
Dr. Tracy Lee Ramsay Lightcap 
Mr. & Mrs, William Oscar 

Lmdholm. Sr. 
Miss Ruth Roosevelt Lindsley 
Mr. & Mrs. Blucher B. Lines 



The Rev. a Mrs. W.Cherry 

The Rev. Canon a Mrs. Arthur 

John Lock hart 
Dr. a Mrs. David A Lockhart 



Mr a Mrs Alexander P. Looney 
Prof, a Mrs. Philip Jack Lorera 

Mr. a Mrs. Victor H. Lott, Jr. 



M 



ichael N. Maberry 
Mr. a Mrs. Jerry Larry Mabry 
Ms Linda Leigh MacDonald 
Mr. a Mrs. Morion S. 

MacDowell 
The Rev. a Mrs. Kenneth A. 



Dr 4: Mr- Donald Paltn, 



Macleod, Jr. 




Mrs. Gene Maddin 




Cdr. Susan H. Magel 




Mr. William J. Maho 


ney III 


Mr. Frank Larry Maj 


ors 



Mrs Shirley 1. Majors 

Mr a Mrs. Arthur E. Mallory HI 

The Rev a Mrs. Frank B. 

Man gum 
Mr. a Mrs. HartT. Mankin 



I. Preston C. Manning, 

Jr. 
Major & Mrs. Edmund Ravenel 

Mansfield. Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Viola Wesley 

Mansfield 111 
Mr Jules Dickson Mappus 
Mr. & Mrs. Gilbert Y. Marchanc 
Mr. William Mathews Murks 
Mr. & Mrs. John C.Marshall 
Mr. & Mrs. M. Lee Marston 
Dr. & Mrs. Benjamin F Martin 



Mr. & Mr,. I l,.vd W M,. 
1 Mrs. W. Joe P 
i Mr. William 



The Rev. & Mrs 



Mr. & Mrs. Wilha 



The Rev & Mrs Christopher 

Perry Mason 
Mr. & Mrs. David Wilkie Mason 
Mr. & Mrs. Glenn H Masse v. Jr. 
Mrs. Young Mack Massey 
Mr. John Marc Mastin 
Mrs. Henry P. Matheme 

Mr. fit Mrs. Allan Gordon 

Mathis.Jr 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles W. Matt 
The Rev. & Mrs. John B. 

The Rev. Charles Scott May 
Dr Linda C Mayes 
Dr & Mrs. Earle F. Mazyck 
The Rt. Rev. & Mrs. G. N. 

McAllister 
Mr. fit Mrs. W. Hugh McAngus 
Mr. W. Duncan McArthur, Jr. 
Mr. Joe David McBee 
Mr. & Mrs. William Golden 

McBrayer 
Mr. & Mrs. Clarence H. McCal! 
Mrs. J Bnan McCormick 



Mrs. Edward McCrady 
Dr. & Mrs. Edward McCrady III 
Dr. J. Waring McCrady 
Mr. & Mrs. John McCrady 
The Rev. & Mrs. Ernest Cannon 
McCreary 



Mr. & Mr- Waller McNairv 

Morgan, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. John C. Morris 
The Hon. & Mrs. M. Eugene 

Morris 
Mr. & Mrs. Mark Stephen 

Morris 
Mrs. C. Robert Morton 
Dr. & Mrs. F. Rand Morton 
Mr. Frank R.Morton, Jr. 
Col.fi Mrs. John M.Morton 
Mr. & Mrs. John Watson Morton 



Mr. Hunter McDonald 



III 



/illiamL. McElv. 
: Mrs. Burre 
s Maury McGi 
& Mrs. John R. McGinn! 
The Rev. & Mrs. John M. 

3. John R 

Dr. & Mrs'. Joseph B. McGroi 



& Mrs. Burrell 0. McGee 
s Maury 
•St Mrs. t 

Rev. & 

Ginm..,Jr 
Rev. &l 

McGrory. ■ 



McKee.Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Th( 

McKeithen 

Dr. & Mrs. W J 

McKeitl 

iMn 

& Mrs. Leslie Mel 



Mr. & Mrs. Jam 



'Kei - 



Dr David F. McNeeley 
Mr Charles Kent McNeer 
Mrs. Walter W. McNeil, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Harry C.McPhe. 



Mr. & Mrs. John M 

Jr. 
Mrs. Alfred R Mel 



Mrs FYan.isG. Middleton 

Paul C. Miles 

AlfordMiley.Jr. 

iorace Miller 



Mr. & Mrs. Paul C. 
Mr. Henry Al 

Mr. & Mrs. J. 



Mr & Mrs .lames tv I'atthir, 

Jr. 
Mrs <di Paul;. M.Patrick 



Dr & Mrs. John 



Mr. & Mrs. deRosset Myers 
Mr. & Mrs. Douglass E. Myer 

Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Engelhar 



N 



Mr. & Mrs. Edward C. Nasi 
Mr. & Mrs. William B.Nau 

Mrs. WoodfinJ.Naylor 
Mr. Thomas C.Neal 
Mr & Mrs. George M. Near 
Dr. & Mrs. Wallace W. Neb 

III 
Mi— Elspia Nelson 



Mr. & Mrs. Will, .,,,>. \!. ;l , 

Nichols 
Mr & Mrs. Charles Calhs 

Niehaus 
Mr. & Mrs. Claude Beelan. 

Nielsen 
Mr. &Mrs. L. A. Nikoloric 
Mr. Albert Warren Nisley 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles E. Nor 

Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. David Charles 

Mr. & Mrs. James C. Nor 
Mr & Mrs 
Dr & Mrs 



Mr & Mrs. Harr 







?. Louis Oats 

The Rev. & Mrs. Dwight E. 

Ogier.Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs Henry Oliver 
Mr. & Mrs. John Thomas Oliv 

III 
The Rev Robert G. Oliver 
Mr. & Mrs. S. K. Oliver. Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Earl B. Olson 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph L Orr 



e Rev. Joseph L. Pace 



i! Hendree B. Mil ward Thc Rcv & Mrs - Limucl G 



Minch 

Miss Helen Greer Mink 
Mr. Frederick Charles Mini 

III 
Mr. & Mrs. John Timothy N 



Mr. & Mrs. Lester Strawn Parr 
Mr. St Mrs. Samuel E. Parr. Jr. 
Mrs Ben H. Parrish 
Dr Mark Kevin Parsons 
Dr & Mrs. Douglas D. Paschall 






& Mrs. George Belk Peters. 

& Mrs. Robert Lynn Peters 

III 
Mr. & Mrs Peter C. Petroutson 
Mr. & Mrs. James R. Pettev 
Lt. Col. & Mrs. Allen T. Peyton, 

Jr. 
Dr & Mrs. Benjamin Phillips, 

Jr. 

Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. William Myers 

Phillips 
Mr. Joseph North Pierce 
Mr. Matthew Hogarth Pinson 
Thc Rev. & Mrs. L. Noland 

Pipes. Jr. 
Mr. Arthur W. Piatt 
Mr. J. Clark Plexico 



Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Ham 

Pope III 
Mr Joseph Thornton Port 



Dr. & Mrs. Benjamin Philip 

Powell 
Mr Edgar Lay Powell 
Major & Mrs. George M. Powell 

Mr. & Mrs. Richard M. Powell 
Dr. & Mrs. Sam Madison Powell, 
Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Michael 



Dr. &. Mrs. James Sterling Price 
Mrs. John Furman Price, Jr. 
Dr & Mrs. Thomas H Price 
Mr. & Mrs. Braxton B. Provine. 

Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. E. Wyatt Prunty 
"" John W. Prunty 

s. John Shearer Pullen 



The Hon. John V 



MrXyr 



t Mrs. George H. 



Mr. & Mrs. William F. 

Quesenberry, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Hateley J. Quince) 
Mrs. R. Stanley Quisenberrv 



R 



Dr. Caroline L. Rakestrow 
Mr. Sc Mrs. Heinrich J. Ramm 
Mr. fit Mrs. Allan Robert 

Ramsay 
Dr. & Mrs. George S. Ramseur 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard R. Randolph 

Mr. St Mrs. Gaston Cesar Raoul 

III 
Dr. St Mrs. James R. Rash 111 
Mr James R. Rash. Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs Michael Turner Rast 
The Rev. & Mrs. Robert E. 

Ra telle 
Mr. & Mrs. Gordon Smeade 

Dr. St Mrs. James Morris 

Mr. & Mrs. Willie H. Read 

Mr. Lea A. Reiber 

Mr. & Mrs. Carl F .Reid 

The Rev. & Mrs. Roddev Reid, 

Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. John V. Reishman 



i- Mrs. Sti.-ph.-n II Reynold-; 



r & Mr. Charles W Richard 
r &Mrs. U-a Kiel, m,a„l 111 
r & Mrs Erling Riis III 



Mr \- Mr. la-ore,.- II l!,.l„s. 



Mrs. W. B. Rosevear 



Mr. & Mrs. Robert A. Rowland 
Col. & Mrs. Jack A. Royster. Jr. 
Mr. fir. Mrs. Thomas Sidney Rue 
Mr. & Mrs. William H. Rue, Jr. 
Mr. Holton C.Rush 
Mr. & Mrs. Noel Rush 11 



Col. & Mrs. John W. Russey 
Mr. Francis Robert Russo, Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Bryan Milner Rust 



i.Paul Broward Salter, 



- Royal K Sanlord 



The Rev. & Mrs Arthur L 

Savage 
Mr. James W. Savage 



Mr. Thomas PouScarritt. Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. James Paul Scheller 
The Rev. & Mrs. Joseph H. 

Schley. Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Alfred C. Schmutie. 

Mr. D.Dudley Schwartz Jr. 

Mrs. Daniel D.Schwartz 

Mrs. Edward B. Schwing. Jr. 

Mr. & Mrs. Clark Lindsay Scott 

Mr. ConleyJ. Scott II 

Dr. Dan D. Scott 

Mr. & Mrs. John Burt Scott 

Dr. & Mrs Fenlon L. Scruggs 
Mr. fit Mrs. Edward P. Seagram 
Mr. & Mrs. Wilson Sebright 
Dr. & Mrs. Peter J , Sehlinger. 
Jr. 



Dr & Mrs. John Richard 

Semmer 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Edward 

Mr. & Mrs. Robert P. Shapard, 

The Rev. & Mrs. William L. 

Sharkey 
Mrs Wiley H Sharp. Jr 

Mr. &Mrs. William J Shaw 
Mr. & Mrs. C. Winston Sheehar, 

Mr. & Mrs. John Timothy 
Sheehan 

:Mrs. 

ohn H 

lerber 
The Rt. Rev. & H 





r Mr & Mrs. Mercer L. Stockell 




Mr. Robert F. Stockton IV 




The Rev. George E. Stokes, Jr 


arl A. Shores 


Mr. & Mrs. Bobby It Stovall 


even W. Shrade 


Mr. Frank G. Strnchan 



i- Canon & Mrs. Colton 
ruth III 

us C.Smith. Jr. 



Mr & Mrs. Howard Mvljaeon 

Smith 
Mr .Joel) Smith. Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Joel Algernon Smith 



Dr & Mrs. Stephen H. Smith 
Mr fit Mrs. William H Smith 
Mr &Mrs.OrlandC. 

Smitherman 
Mr. fii Mrs. Frederick J. Smythe 
Mrs. George M. Sncllings, Jr. 
Dr H. Lamed Snider 
Mr & Mrs. James B. Snider 
Mr. & Mrs James Brian Snider 
The Rev. & Mrs. Stephen B. 

Snider 
Dr. & Mrs. Wilson Currin Snipes 
Dr. & Mrs. Jerry A. Snow 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles D. Snowden, 

The Rev. & Mrs. Charles D 

Snowden 
Ms Delores T. Snowden 
Mr. & Mrs. John Bayard 

Mr. & Mrs. J. Morgan Soaper. 

Jr. 
Mr. fit Mrs. J. Morgan Suaper, 

Jr. 
Mr. St Mrs. John Christopher 

Solomon 
Mr. & Mrs. Samuel A. Sommers, 



fcMrs. 



>. Spac 



Mr & Mrs Harold T Spoder 



Mr. & Mrs. J 

Dr. & Mrs. George V 

Speck 
Mr. Michael S.Speer 
" " I. Harold T. S 
i. Micajah Clark 

t. Richard R. Spore. Jr 
).W.DuvallS "" 
Mr. Peter HafnerSquir 

|. Stagg 

Stoinback 



DuvallS,.r 

Dr. Si Mrs. Peter 
Mr. Ronah 
Mr. & Mrs 

Col. & Mrs. W. Thomas Stalling.' 

Ill 
Dr. & Mrs. James MSlallwnrt 

Jr. 
Mr K H Stanley. Jr. 
Mr. St Mrs. Edward M. 

Steelman.Jr. 
The Rev. St Mrs. Robert H. 

Steilberg 
The Rev Edward L. Stein 



Dr & Mr. Jahn If J-i1.-ph.-r 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas Weenie 

Stephenson. Jr. 
Mr & Mrs. Thoma. Calvin 

Stevenson III 
Mr & Mrs Edgar A. Stew a 
Mrs Marshall B.Stewart 
Mr William Scott Stewart 
Mr & Mrs. John H Si, 1,1,- 



Mr.J H Till 
Mr & Mrs I 
Mr. John 



Mr & Mrs Robert T. Taylor 

Miss Tern Ann Taylor 

Dr. William Leigh Taylor,, ir. 



Mr & Mrs Frank Thor 
Mr. & Mrs. Mark S Th 
Cdr. & Mrs. Robert Loi 

Thomas 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert Ree. 

Thomas 
Mr. & Mrs. Robert W.I 

Sr. 
Dr. & Mrs Michael V. 

Mr. & Mrs. Albin C Tr 

Irs. David ATI 



Mr.iMi, 
Mr. & Mrs. 



sHat 



Mr William H Thrower. Jr. 
The Rev. St Mrs. Martin R 

Tilson 
Mr. & Mrs. William Conner 

Tindal 
Mr. & Mrs. Joe S. Tobias, Jr. 
Dr. Si Mrs. Raymond J Toher 
Mr. & Mrs. Allen R.Tomlinson 

HI 
Mr. & Mrs. Joseph H. Towson 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas M Trabue. 

Mr. Middleton GC. Train 
nardM.' 

rrieK.T 

USN Ret 
liltonC.Trirhel. 



The Rev William Harriott 

Truesdell 
Ms. Martha Louise Snell Tucker 
Mr. & Mrs. Thomas M. Tucker, 



Mrs. Robert B. Tunstall 
Mr. Charles Hill Turner 
The Rev. & Mrs. Robert 



u 



Mrs. J. V. Ulmer 



Century Club 



v 



Dr & Mrs Frederick F, 



W 



rnn 


kM 


WalUr.J 


M 




unkM W 


1) 




Valker 




, (. 




Mr 


H 


wardS. J. 
kcr, Jr. 




&M 


n, Jeffrey 



Dr &Mrs. Rodger'!' Wallace 



sCarlftun Ward 



,'illum.J Warlel 



.).iluiS| 1 ..mV 
! Robert J Wt 
i Edword War 



tev & Mrs. D Roderick 

Mr & Mrs Cameron Joseph 

The Rev & Mrs David D 

Wendel. Jr 
Mr Halsev E Werlein 



Mr Charles H V.i,,..t!^ 



Mr & Mrs James Per 
Mr & Mrs Waiter Wi 
Mrs Archie S.Wilson 
Mr Craig Simpson Wi 
Mr & Mrs Donald E 
Mr & Mrs James Far 

Wilson 
Miss Jane Elizabeth U 
Mr & Mrs. John WW 

feMrs.l 

tMrs. 

fcMrs.: 

tMra. ( 
Dr & Mrs Charles. 1 Wise 

Mrs.JohnA Wither^ n 

Mr & Mrs. William P Witse 

Mr. & Mrs. John J. Wittrig 

doroR 

g. Willi 

irdN.' 
The Rt Rev & Mrs Milton 

Mr & Mrs Walter K Wood 

Mi i l„.rlesM W„m!I„U,..I, 
Mr. & Mrs Emmons H. 

Mr ,t Mrs Sterling D. Woo 
Mr Richard H Workman 
Mr & Mrs Arthur J Worn 
The Rev & Mrs John Calvi 

Mrs Eben A. Wortham 
Mr & Mrs Michael Davis 

Mrs C P. Wright 

Mrs lit.rdon E P Wright 



k Mrs. Hunter Wyatt- 



Mr. & Mrs H. Powell Y 

Mr. & Mrs Francis H. 1 



t Mrs James J. Zeleske) 



Other Individual Donors 



Mr it Mrs (' W...|).I,t Ah 
Mr ,'t Mrs John K At nil 
Mr & Mrs Jim Ui/kt Ad 
Mr & Mrs lt.,I..TlC Atn, 
Mrs ('ring Alderman 
Mr it Mr, -I M.Allen 



The Rev & Mrs Moss V 

Armistead 
Mrs Albert Arrington 



■ &■ Mi Hnlph E Avers 



B 



Mr. & Mrs. Robert B 



Mrs Charles P. Bal 
Mrs. John C Banks 
Mr & Mrs. David S 



Mr. & Mrs. Zeddie 
Mr & Mrs. James 
Mr. John M Botes 

lr. & Mrs R 
Bcacham 
lr. & Mrs. Pi 
Elizabeth P. Bcddoe 



Ifo.&h 
Mr.&N 
Mr & Mrs James A Barry 

Robert S. M. 

Mr & Mrs Peter T. Beardsle> 

izabeth P. Bee 

alter E Boll 
Mrs. Edith Ann B 
Mr. Edward G. Be 
Mr. & Mrs. Willia 

Blackmore. Sr 
Mr. & Mrs Leslie 



Mr. & Mrs. JohnS. Bridges 111 
Mr. it Mrs. AC. Bnley.Jr. 
Ms Carolyn Land Brown 



Mrs. Hugh G.Brown. Jr 

Dr & Mrs Stephen F. Brown 
Mrs Stratton Buck 

Mr. & Mrs. FReid Buckley, Sr. 



Virginia T. Burgess 
Mr. & Mrs Robert W 
Mr. & Mrs Duncan B 



Mr. & Mrs. NotC Campbell. Jr. 
Mrs David Canaday 
Mr Mark S. Canale 

Mr, Ruth S Carroll 



Mr. & Mrs Milton E. Chandler 

Mr. David A Chapman 

Mr. &Mrs E W Chappell.Jr. 

Mr Robert L. Chickey 

FredChisenhall 

Dr. & Mrs. Dellie H.Clark 



Ms. Ruth Moore Cobt 



■IheKuv it Mrs .I..M.-I! 

Cooper 
Mr &Mrs R Phil t>rk.- 
Mr. Lovick P. Com 
Mr. & Mrs Maxwell Corn 
Mrs Ro\ Crawford 
Mrv.lnlmR Cunn.nghoi 
Mr. Paul Curry 
Dr. G. P.Cuttino 



D 



Mr. ThumasS. Darnal) 
Col. & Mrs. Clarence E.Dovi 
Jr. 

a. G. Richard Day 



Mr. O. E. Dempsey 
Mr Ray Dempsey 
Mrs J. Milton Dentoi 



Mr & Mr, MichuH J !)...(.- 
Mr & Mrs. Carl Dixon 
Mr. &Mrs. I. L. Donkle.Jr 
Mr & Mr= Charles I.W 
Mr John P. Douglas. Jr 



E 



r. Paul W. Eldridge 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles E Ellis 
Mr. & Mrs. Hugh A. Enfield 
Mrs. Benjamin A English 
Mr.ThomasJ.Engram 
Mr. Van P. Enloe 
Mr George N. Ennett 
Mis- Kristin Erickson 
Mr Richard A. Eskin 
Mr. & Mrs. Earl Essig 
Mr. GirardJ.Etzkorn 



-. & Mrs. John Arthur 



r & Mrs. 0. P. Fit/g.-rald. Jr 
i Mrs. Charles \V Foreman 
Steve A. Fransioli III 

■ Henrv Harper Eraser 
& Mrs.JohnA. Frailer. Jr. 
Paul Freedman 
& Mrs Edwin F. Fuller & 



G 



Vida F. Gane Trust 

Mr & Mrs. Richard E. Gai 



Mr. Brendan M. Geraghty 



r. & Mrs William H. ( 



i. Warren M. Gilbert 



Dr Alan L. Goldberg 



Mrs J. M. Graham 
Mrs. John C. Grant 
The Rev. & Mrs Coval 
Mr. Philip A. Grau 



Ms. Peggy J. Green 
Mr. Phil R. Greene 



Mr & Mrs. Lloyd H. Griflin III 



Mr. & Mrs. Clay 
Louise Jackson 



The Rev. & Mrs. ' 



Mr. Robert G. Jones 
Mr. & Mrs. Ronald V 



K 



H 



Mrs. PriscillaHaaf 
Mr. & Mrs, Frederi 
Ruth V. Hagyard 



Miss Betty D. Hall 



Mr. & Mrs. George W. I 

Dean & Mrs. M. L. Har 
Dr. & Mrs. Francis X. 1 
Mr. & Mrs. James E. H 
Mr. Bruce F. E. Harve> 



Dr & Mrs. Alexander Heard 
Mrs. Nell H. Heard 

Mr. & Mrs. H. LeRoy Henders. 
Mr. & Mrs. Randall Henley 
Mr. & Mrs. Richard W. Henlej 
Mr &Mrs. Karl J. Henn 



l. & Mrs. Lawrence 

Heyworth.Jr.lUSN.RET.) 

Mr. & Mrs. Eugene F. Higbee, 



Mr. & Mrs Robert G. Hires 
Villa and Courtney Hizer 
Mrs. John H.Hodges 

Dr. & Mrs. Brad Hogue 
Mrs. LewisJ.Hollowav.Sr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Jack N Holt 

d Mrs. G David Hopkir, 



The Rev & Mrs. David A 



Dr. & Mrs. Fred K. 1 



Dr. & Mrs. Arthur J. Knoll 
Mr. &Mrs. K.C. Korstian 
Mr. & Mrs. Carl B Kuhn 
Capt. & Mrs. Thomas Kuklish 
Mr. & Mrs. Alfred Kullman 
Mr. & Mrs. Peter J. Kurapka 



Mr. & Mrs. Howard L. Lankford 
BernardineS. Lansdell 
Kathryn B. Large 



Mr ;, Mr- ri.,l-i.Tt H I ...-..- 



Mr. & Mrs. Chat 



Dr. & Mrs John N Luket 



M 



i Mrs 



■t 1- H..r-\.-. 



Dr &Mrs HobartC.Hort 

Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. Walter J. Howard 

Mr. Thomas S. Howick 
Mr. & Mrs. Charles A. Hubba 
Mr. & Mrs Harry H. Hudson 
Mr. Leigh P. Huff. Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. H F. Hunter. Jr. 
Mr. & Mrs. W. V. Hurlbutt 
Mr. Clifford J Humdon 
Mrs. Albert L. Hurst 



Mrs Helen Louise Irwin 



Mr & Mrs. W. Leroy MacGow. 



Mrs. Alice Mannion 

The Rt. Rev. & Mrs. C. Gresham 

Mannion 
Mr. &. Mrs. Harry Marsh 
Mr. & Mrs. H.W.Martin 
Mr Melvin M. Martin 
Mrs. Elizabeth C. Mask - 
Mr. & Mrs. Jack A. Mossengill 



Margaret McKee 

Mr Samuel Norman McKenna 

Claire McKenzie 

Mr. & Mrs. Weslev McMinn 

Mr. Franklin J. McVeigh 



Medford 
M. B. Medlock 

Mr. & Mrs. Olin T MefTord. Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. Thomas J Mew HI 
Mr fit Mrs. Arnold L. Mignery 



Mr. H.J. Morris 

Mr. Steve Morrow 

Mr. Casper J. Morsello 

Mr Gary Moser 

Mr. Daniel W. Moulton 

Mr. & Mrs Sieve D.MuHu 

Mrs. Jane Carpenter Murr; 



Mr.&Mrs.T.CIavi.m.Su.H 
Mr. & Mrs. Henry A Seaman 



.KarlLudwigSelig 



Mr i Mrs JuIkh, Sh.md . 
Mrs. Lulher F. Sharp 
Mr. & Mrs !■ Idi -r [. . Slu-itn 
Mrs. Helen Shedd 
Mr. Kevin W. Shields 
Mr. & Mrs. k. (.; Shmj.'l.r 



The Rev. & Mrs. Harwood T. 

Smith. Jr. 
Dr. & Mrs. Henley J. Smith. Jr. 



Mr. & Mrs. Richard W. Smith 






w 



N 







Dr. & Mrs Charles B Olir. 



Mr. & Mrs. Larry H. Osbom 
Mr. & Mrs Duone J. Osheim 
Mr. & Mrs. T. B. Osker 
Mr. &Mrs. D. H.Overmyer 



Dr. & Mrs. Jesse L. Parrott & 

Mr. & Mrs. Charles C. Parso] 

Dr. & Mrs. Morris Pastemac! 

Mr. W.A.Patrick 

Mr J. HeiksPaul 

Miss Anne Harris Pearson 

Mr. & Mrs. Marion William 

Mr. & Mrs. Jeffrey Peller 



ic Mrs Holhe Plaster. Jr. Mr. & Mrs. Peter H. Taylor 

i. Mrs. Albert Sidney Polk 



Col .Instil H. Powell 

Dr. & Mrs. Alan P. L. Prest. Jt 

Mr Kr.mcis 0. Price 

Mrs. Waldermar L. Prichard 

Mrs. David Y. Proctor. Jr 

Mr= S.iruh E. Pruitt 



& Mrs Len Wade 
i Mrs William B. 
Dolores E. Wagm 



whdun 



n Walters 

I. Webb 

i. Morris Weinber 
i. Hob 
Mr. & Mrs Hei 



Sparks. Jr. 
Mr. Elliott* Speake 

Dr. & Mrs. Monroe K. 
Mr. & Mrs. Kerry E. £ 



Mr. & Mrs. William P. Su. 
Prof. & Mrs. Lewis A. M. 



satherbee 
'.Weber 

Mr. & Mrs. Rohcri Carl V 

Mr. AM 

Mr. 01 in 
Mrs. William R. Weston 
Mr. & Mrs. William C Whal 
Mr-- Mi.norieW. Wheat 
Mr & Mrs Edmund D.Whit 

Mr & Mrs Ellis R. White- 
Mr K Kdwin Wilkes, Jr. 



Jr. 



>. Geore 



The Rev. & Mrs. Willia 
Mr. & Mrs. Addison K. 



Vingard 

Mrs. Bette L. Winters 

Dr. & Mrs. Charles P. Wofford 



R 



i. Thomas L. Raggio 
i. Janet L. Ramsey 
Kelly M. Ranson 
& Mrs. Felix Rapp 
i. Theodore D. Ravens 

(dl & Mrs. George L. 



College Alumni Giving 



'1 «' 


ass Agent 


Evert A.BanckerfCS) 


IDi 


N. Tlogill. Jr. 


J.C, Brown Burch (VCTS) 
D. St Pierre DuBoselCO 


29%™ 




Moultne Guerry ICC) 
Thomas E Horgrave iCCt 
William R. Holden (d) (VCTSl 
William W. Vaughan 


Anonymo 


ls 111 (VCTS) 




John W R 


usseyiCC. 


'22 


'17 




If) members 






$400 


donors 




II K, 



ZDw.PorlrrHW 



nHollis Fitch (VCTS) 
in A. Harwell (VCTSl 
bP. Noe.Jr. (VCTS) 



'.Porter Ware ICCI 



'18 



'19 



iiUu.inuJkw, 



'23 



'27 



H. Parke (CO 
iSmeade Rather (CO 
s B. Wakefield. Jr. (QS1 



Hubert V <'i.Mk('.Jr (QKi 
K.trl 1! GuiliiMCC) 
DurncH Hardin (CCl 



JOQC)flS»/\gonl 
ZOM.nR.Cra.v/. 



'24 



'25 



Lewis C Hunv 


II, Jr . (VC. 


Charle 


sC.Cau 




■Mini 


Crawfo 


■rllC'Cl 


Franc 


D.Dal 




JoeW 
R. Ale 


Earnest 
Garner 


ICC) 


C. Pre 


lice Gn 


y.Jr. iCC 


PatM 


; r ..-.-ti« 


K)d [CCl 


H.Anl 




■ Id (CO 




V.Ham 


mw.iK'r 




W. Hodgson 


Joseph 






J.-epl 


itiDerw. 


rd I'urk.-r 



.Joseph Martin 
a H Runyan 



!, E. Clayton Scofiel 




yyj fc 




Dean of the College W. Brown Patterson discusses Sewanee with the Re 
James Hampson and his son. Jim, C'89, at the freshman reception. 
(Photo: Clay Scott) 



College Alumni 



Leslie Johnson V 



nR. deOviestCO 



'301; 



>Q QCIoss Ager 
0£llutiuiFnn 



7 Qyj Class Agent 
OfrR. Moray Hai 



Dudley C. Fort (VCTS) 
GeorgeJ. HalllCC) 
Joseph E.Hart. Jr. (CO 

1'r.MonB Huntley 
JohnS Kirby-Smith 
Robert S. Lancaster IVCTS) 
Sum Madison Powell, Jr. ICO 
Andrew Blevins Rittenberry 



Clinton G. Brown. Jr (VCTS) JuliusG French I CO 



Percy C. Blackman.Jr 1VCTS1 
linton G Bro- 
illiamC Gra 

iY. Gregory. J 

:N E.Grevil 



Milton C Tnchel.Jr (CO 
Edward W Watson 
Roger A Way (CO 



Carlisle S.Page. Jr. 



nT Parish, JriVCTSl 



'31 



'33 



'ImG Beall(VCTS) 



utledgeJ RiceiCO 



?Or Class Ager 
O tJ Edward H< 



E RaglandDohhitv. iVl.'TSi 



John A. Johnston (( 



How ml M. Mueller 
IVl.-rR Phillips iVCTSl 



Paul T Tate, Jr (CO 



>q fields Agent 
OOnobertA.HohWay 


1 A f\Cims Agent 
TrV/ShubaelT.Beasiey 


R. Critchell Judd (CO 
Charles H. Knickerbocker 






W. Sperry Lee 




David A.Lockhart(CC) 






GlennH.Massey.Jr.tCO 






Charles Gordon Mullen, Jr. (CO 






J Howell Peebles, Jr. (CO 






William F. Quesenberry, Jr. 


Cecil L. Alligood 


William P. Barrett 


(CO 


Hiram S. Chamberlain III (CO 


Shubael T. Beosley 


E. Graham Roberta (QS) 


Ceorge Price Cooper, Jr. (CO 


Wendell V.Brown" 


Henry F. Seaman 


George Bowdoin Craighill, Jr 


William Capcll Duckworth, Jr. 


Mercer L. Stock ell (CO 




(CO 


James Cain Vardell 


Richard L. Dabney (CO 


William M. Edwards 


Frank M.Walker (CO 


R EarlDicuslCO 


James W. Emerson 


James L. Williams (CO 


John R.Franklin (CO 


Philip Wharton Evans 


Herbert Eugene Winn 


James D. Gibson 


Joseph E. Ferguson, Jr. (CO 


Milton L. Wood (CO 


James A Hamilton, Jr. 


Kenneth Roy Gregg 




Robert A. Holloway(CC) 


JohnB. Hagler(CC) 




Stewart P. Hull (CO 
Edmund Kirby-Smith (RET.) 


F. Newton Howden (CO 
Alexander DuBose Juhan 


J A A Class Agent 
^XTTGeorge Albert Woods 


(CO 


(VCTSI 




H.Henry Lumpkin, Jr. (CO 


George P. LaBarre. Jr. 




Maurel Newman Richard 


John M.Nesler (VCTS) 




Samuel L Robinson 






David Shepherd Rose (CO 


James Perry Willis (CO 




Ralph H. Sims (CO 


Richard H. Workman (CO 




Britton D. Tabor 


Gilbert G. Wright HI (VCTS) 


Jack H. Black well (VCTS) 


Edward Warren, Jr. (CO 




Armour C.Bowen, Jr. (CO 


William H. Wheeler, Jr. 




Robert Edward Calder, Jr (CO 


Richard B. Wilkens, Jr. (QS) 


>J1 Class Agent 

TT A William L. Jacobs 


Overton Winston Cameron 


Sidney H. Young 


C. Judson Child, Jr. (QS) 






Hunley A. Elebash (CO 






Thomas R. Ford 


>Qr7Class Agent 

O 1 Augustus T.Graydon 


IT 00 


John P. Fort, Jr. (CO 
Joseph C. Fuller (CO 
Samuel L. Grier (CO 
Horry Clabaugh Hewson (QS) 




Russell E. Andrews III 


William Ellis KeHey (CO 


S7.5I7 


David 0. Andrews, Jr. 


William P Meleney 






Orland C. Smitherman (CO 




George Albert Atkins 


Charles T. Trippe 


Samuel L Allen, Jr. (CO 


William D. Bratton (CO 


Franklin 0. Wicks. Sr 


John P. Bmnington (CO 


Richard Stillwell Corry 


Silas Williams. Jr. (CO 


Gilbert Marshall Cbattm 




G.Albert Woods (VCTS) 


Aaron W. Cornwall 


Frank Johnstone Dana, Jr. (CO 




William G.Crook (CO 


Phillip William DeWolfe (CO 




Bertram C. Dedman, Jr. (CO 

Harold Eustis (VCTS) 
Augustus T. Graydon (VCTS) 


John H.Duncan (VCTS) 

Marshall J. Ellis 

James V. Gillespie (VCTSI 


9AKCIa» Agent 

*±t_/RoyT. Strainge 


R. Emmet Gribbin. Jr. 


William L. Jacobs (CO 




Theodore C. Heyward, Jr (CO 


Lee McGriff. Jr. (VCTS) 




Francis H Holmes (VCTS) 


deRosset Myers (CO 


$4,364 


Jack F. G. Hopper (VCTS) 


William H. Skinner (VCTS) 




Benjamin Phillips, Jr. (CO 


William M.Spencer III (CS) 




John E. Scott, Jr. 


Charles Franklin Wallace (CO 


Kenneth Paul Adler 


Samuel B. Strang 


Francis H. Yerkes (CO 


Fred F.Converse (CO 


J. B.Thornton. Jr. (CO 




Charles M. Jackman (VCTS) 


Hunter Wyatt-Brown, Jr. (CO 




Douglass McQueen, Jr. (CO 




MOCIasa Agent 
^SZiParkH. Owen, /r. 


Charles H. Russell, Jr. (VCTS) 




Charles Robert Stevens (VCTS) 


'O Q Class Agent 
OONonvoodC. Harrison 




RoyT. Strainge.Jr. (QS) 


22 "Z.." 


Alan P. Yates 


$2,883°" 


»" 


'46 




W.Klinton Arnold (QS) 






Frank J. Carter 




Cant Gaither iCO 


Stanhope E. Elmore, Jr. (CO 




Frank M. Gillespie. Jr. (VCTS) 


Currin R GasslVCTS) 




Norwood C. Harrison (CO 


Claude M.Hill (CO 




William B Harwell (CO 


Luther 0. Iaon 




James W.Hill III (QS) 




A Franklin Gilliam 


Arthur L Lyon-Vaiden (CO 


0. Morse Kochtitzky (VCTS) 


Robert B. Greene 




Bruce M.Kuehnle (CO 


Charles E. Karsten, Jr. 


Hendree B Milward (CO 


Louis Russell Lawson, Jr. (CO 


Edgar L Sanford (CO 


James M. Packer (CO 


C.Caldwell Marks (CS) 


Dunlap Castle Shannon 


James E. Savoy 


Charles Edward McCutchen 


Edward M. Steelman. Jr. (CO 


Randell C. Stoney 


Floyd G Miller. Jr. (QS) 




Charles M. Wyatt-Brown (CO 


James W. Moody, Jr. (CO 






F. Rand Morton (CO 
George Garrison Potts (CO 


7 An Class Agent 
TT 1 James G. Cote. Jr. 


» QQCmss Agent 
Oi7 Robert W.Turner 


John B. Ransom III 
Armistead I, Selden, Jr. (VCTS) 
JamesJ.SirmanslCC) 
Albert P. Spaar, Jr. (CO 


29 danm" 



Henry C. Cortes, Jr. (CO 
Rutherford R. Cravens II (VCTSi 
James P. DeWolfe, Jr. (CO 
Ben P Donnell 
Alexander Guerrv, Jr. (CS) 
O Morgan Hall (VCTS) 
Williams. Mann (VCTSI 
Waller L.McGoldrick 
Leslie McLaurin, Jr. (CO 
Edwin M. McPherson, Jr. 
Thomas A. Rose. Jr. (CO 
Robert W Turner III (CO 
Russell Turner 
ln'or^o N. Wagnon 



:■ ('.lyn«,\Villii i 



ilCC) 



TXOlV.Sper 



John M.Allin (VCTS) 

William 0. Beach. Jr. (CO 
W.B Rogers Beasley (CO 



Guerney H.Cole. Jr. 
David B Collins (CO 



s Trapier Jervey, Jr. 



James G.Cate.Jr (VCTSl 
JohnS. Collier (CO 
Joseph B Cumming, Jr. 



Kenneth A. MacGowan, Jr. (CO 



W.Joe Shaw. Jr. (VCTS) 
George E Stokes. Jr. (CO 
Sidney Johnston Stubbs iQSi 



'allnceO Wcstlel.lt ..lr .CO 



ffcOceo^G. Clark, 



James R. Brumhv Hi (Vi 
William B Elmer.' 1VCTS1 
John Cass (VCTS1 
James F. Govan 



■kimL-sl' McKinstry iq: 
FredN. MitchL-lhfC'i 



■tj. Warner. Jr. (CCl 



'49SVSL 



Thomas E. Adams ICC1 

C. Dewey Arnold. Jr. (VCTSl 
RayH Averett.Jr. 
Robert M. Ayres. Jr. (CSI 



Harold E. Barrett (i 



John A. Bragg (CO 
William F. Brame 
Walter D.Bryant, Jr. ICC I 



Stuart H Childs (( 



Led lie W. Conger. Jr. 
William P Cooper. Jr. 



Joseph D. Cushman, Jr. (QS1 



J. Frederick Dickman (CC 
Roy Charles Diggans 
J. Homer Dim..!, HI 'CC 
Harry Fonest Dodge HI 



William L. Hicks 
Edward W. HincldKQ; 
Lewis J. Holloway, Jr. 



ouglasB. Lealherhurv.Jr 
rthur John Loekhart <CC) 
ihn R. Lodge (CO 
].io<l-ey ljigan,Jr. 



Bryai 



1 Rush 



L(CC) 



HughSai 

Herman P J. Schramm. Jr. 

Dan D. Scott (CC) 

Charles Carpenter Shaw 

John H Sherman. Jr. (CO 

Edward L. Smith 

Jack L. Stepher 

GrayV 

FredV 



nSluarl (CO 

i.Jr. 



t Reece Thomaa (CO 



WarnerS. Watkins, Jr iCO 
Ben E. Watson (CC) 
!'lh,.,l Watson (VCTS) 



'soszsa-i 



F.Clay Bailey. Jr. (VCTSl 
George C. Bedell (CO 
W, Warren Belser, Jr. (VCTS) 
Charles J. Betty 

Lawrence E. Cantrell, Jr. (CCl 

E Dudley Colhoun, Jr. (CCi 
Benjamin Raye Collier (CC) 



Parker F. Enwright (CCl 
James W. Gentry, Jr. (VCTS) 
George H.Hamler(CC) 
Smith Hempstone, Jr. <QS) 
George Selden Henry, Jr. (CO 
Lewis H.Hill III (VCTS) 



Thomas A. Lear (CC) 

dwin G. Lewis 

ihn Harold Marchand 

rnest Cannon McCree 

!- Shands McKeithen, Jr. (CO 
Charles Harrison McNutt 
Walter McNairy Morgan, Jr. 

James E. Moss (CC) 

Walter B. Parker 

F. Stanford Persons III 

Edgar Lay Powell (CC) 

Louis W.Rice, Jr. iCS) 

Albert Roberts III (VCTSl 

Harold F. Shaffer 

Richard E. Simmons. Jr. (VCTS) 



Gordon R. Tyler 
William G. Web 
David C W'isem 



G. P. M, Belshaw 
Frederick H. Bern. 



Bruce L.Burch(CC) 
William Harold Cardwell 
Walter R. Cox (CO 
Joseph C. Donaldson 
George B. Elliott. Sr. (VCTS) 
W. Thomas Engram (CO 
EarlB. Guitar, Jr. (CO 



Thomas M McKeithen (CO 
Herb 



■ Hi,. ..I, !' 



Claude M. Scarborough, Jr. (CO 

Roy L Smilherman 

Cyrus Field Smythe. Jr. 

Furman C. Stough (VCTSl 

BavardS.TvnealCO 

Francis B. Wakefield III (VCTSl 



JKOCIassAgenl 
0£i\\. AmJreivDurir.it. 



S Neill Buldrick. Jr. (VCTSl 
William M. Bomar (VCTSl 
E. Clayton Braddock, Jr. 
James H. Hratton, Jr. (CO 
Hugh C.Brown (CO 



R Andrew Duncan IVCTSt 
FredW Erschell.Jr.iCCi 
John R. Foster (QSI 



Mercer-Logan Goodson (CC) 
Walter G. Grahn. Jr. (VCTS) 
Hitii-v Moss Harris 
Rogers S. Harris . 
Edward W. Heath (VCTSl 
HartwellD. Hooper (CC) 
Stanton E. Huey.Jr. (CO 

Mark T.Johnson (VCTS) 
Stanley P. LachmaniCO 



PaulC Miles (CO 
Albert N. Minor 
Robert G. Mullen 
Frank Constant Nelms (VCTS) 
Edward Gage Nelson (VCTS) 
Joseph L. Orr (CO 
W.Brown Patterson (CC) 
Windsor Morris Price 
Albert B Reynolds 



Barrie K. Trebor-MacConnell 

William Harriott Truesdell (CO 
Thomas J. Tucker (VCTS) 
J. Bransford Wallace (VCTSl 
John Sl.iiin Warner (CO 



Kyle Wheelus. Jr. I 



OXceorgcVV.Hopp" OOui 



Gene Alexander Bromberg 



Donald SClic 



sNe\ 



John C.Fletcher 

David W. Gray III 

W. Andrew Hibbert. Jr. I 

Frank Y.Hill, Jr. 

R HoltHogan(CC) 

William C. Honey 

George N. Hunt 

IKl.i.H, Jones (CO 



Kenneth H.Kerr (CO 
James H. Mcintosh, Jr. 
Howell A McKay 



A. Michael Pardu.iYCTSi 



George H. Schroder 



FredS. StradleylCO 
ThobumTaggart.Jr.iCO 
George J. Wagner. Jr iQSi 
Bertram Wyalt-Brown (CO 



»CCCI fl .« Agent 
OlJEdwardL. Salmon. Jr. 



'54S"i 



John E. Banks, Jr. 



John K.lwardrJoll.Jr.lCCl 
W Harold Bigham 
Robert H. Bradford 
William Frank Bndgcrs (CC' 
Harry Ward Camp tCC) 



Will, am M Hood (CCl 
Robert G. Jackson (CO 
Stanleigh E.Jenkins, Jr. 

Charles M. Lindsay 
Robert J. Lipscomb (CO 
Douglass R. LorelQSl 
George L. Lyon, Jr. iqS) 
Hugh Mai lory III (VCTS) 
Frank B. Mangum (CO 
Hart T.Mankin ICC) 
Gilbert Y. Marchand (CCl 
John W. McWhirter. Jr. (CO 
Theodric E.Moor, Jr. (CCl 
Walter E. Nance 
J. Ralph Patston 



James D. Rox.Sr. 
John N. Shockley. Jr. 



T Manly Whitener, Jr. 



>rr Class Agent 
CltjHobrrlH. UVhl 



Francis H Avery, Jr (CO 
M.illi..- Clark Baker 
W, Scott Bennett II 

William HI 

Walter Mi 
Roe Chris 

amG 

J. Cabell .CO 



Williiiin Hubert Baling tCO 

Stiinliird Hardin Chambers 
Frederick M. Cole 
John Edwin M.Ellis (CO 
Slarkey Sharp Flvthc, Jr. (CO 
Stephen I) Green (CO 



k,m„a1, kmnett.VCTSi 



■IM. Murray, Jr. (CO 



.JBriiilsn.rdiCO 
antley III 

rMilkTHn.rlH.ee. 

William G. Burr 
Ben B. Cabell < 

Robert C Cl„. r 



ames, Elton Dezell. Jr. 1QS1 
Villiam Temple Doswell III 



Harold A. Hornbarger (CO 
J. PaytonLamb 



AllredH TebnultlCCi 
Allen RTonilmson 111 1CC1 
Ralph T Troy IQS) 



JCQChwAgfliil 

OOThomasWacI 



■ Hart W. Applcftate 



a L. Rosenthal (VCTS) 



Edward L. Salm 

Fnerinch Schilling Jr 



Richard R Spore. Jr. (CO 
Seabnume Herbert Tanner. Jr 
Thomas W.Thagard.Jr (CO 



O I Howard IV 



Itciijamm James Berry. ■! 



CarlttimS. Cunninnlum. Jr 
Thomas S. Darnall. Jr.lVCTSi 



Charles Allen Born II 



N.irmmi H Council 
Robert LaValle Donald, Jr. 
KirkmanFmkiv.Jr. (CCl 
John Vincent Fleming 
Dudkv i l:ii k Furl. Jr. 
Anthony W Hathaway 
William Kus sell Johnston (CO 
Albert Wade Jones (CCl 
Robert M. Maurer 
Harry Michael Moorefiekl. CCi 
Eric W N'avlur'VCTS) 



'59^ 



Laurence R. Alvai 



.nthonyC. Gooch(CC) 



:ander P. Looney (CO 



t Lee Glenn III lVCTS> John McCra.lv (CO 



Charles R. Hamiltor 



! I VCTS) 

BrownSoryllliVCTSi 

>. Steber 

sM. UpchurchiCC- 



dMcCradyllliCO 



CS:Ch 


ancellor 


Society 




VCTS 


Vice-Ch 




ami 1 nislces Society 


QS: Bishop Qui 


tard Society 


CC:C 


nlury CI 


b 




td): de 


eased 







College Alumni 

I , r j n Uimrii ^ 

)£±f\Ctau Agent Larry S Varnell (VCTSl 

OUlomar-IW Unmi.mi.tr Anthony P Walch 



-I Clark Gregg 
tL Haden.Jr. I 
eO Hall 'CO 
P Hnnea (CC 

.hnli^l.-lV 



ll, Haden.Jr iCCt 
me G. Hnll (CCi 
raonP. HnncaiCCt 



OX Robert* 



vidC Conner (CCI 



fenChmApnl 



sH. Greer. Jr. (CCl 



ChurK-> 11.11 Turner III iCCi 
William Londis Turner (CO 
Charles Wilbur* Underwood 

J. Rufus Wall.ngford (VCTSl 



UOlem-H.: 



1 Whii.,,,, Sadler (VCTSl 



LlTTIln-D-M I- Ojjifr. Jr 



Anllmm A lir.Hlln.-ad '< Ci 



Danal II Human 111 iCC'j 
John D Duncan 
David G Dye (CO 



Timottn U I lu^hv.- it '< ' 
Lacj II HuntHlVCTS) 

John I' In^lo 111 (CO 
RK-h.iH Kd-on Israel 'Ct'i 
Crier P Jones iCO 



Prank Larry Majors (CO 
Thomas D S. Mason 
J. Stuart McDaniel rVCTS) 
E Roderick Mclver HI 
Charle.-, WiLlard Minch (CO 
Michael H.Moisio (VCTSl 
Samuel G. Mounger, Jr. 
Daniel B. Murray (CSl 
Dwight E. Ogier.Jr. ICCI 
Joseph A. Owens II fQS) 
George M.Powell IV (CO 
James Sterling Price ICC) 
William F. Roeder.Jr. (CO 
Jack A.Roysler.Jr. (CO 



Alfred C.Schmutzer.Jr (CO 
H. Lamed Snider (CO 
John R. Stephenson (CO 
Juliu^S Swann.Jr. 
Edwin H. Taylor (QS) 
Michael V. R. Thomaeon (CO 
Charles T R. Tisdale 



Pickens N. Freeman, Jr. (CO 


Frederick Edward Wachter, Jr. 


Levon Avdoyan, Jr. 


Ian F Gaston (CC) 


(CO 


Nicholas Carl Babson 


Charles £. Goodman, Jr (QS) 


Rodger T.Wallace ICO 


John Willis Ball, Jr. 


.Inme. Weo there Grist 


ThadH.WaWrs.Jr. (QS) 


David K. Beecken (CO 


David Gronbeck (CO 


Walter T. Weathers, Jr. (QS) 


Henry Lawrence Bethea (CO 


Thomas B.Hall III (CC) 




Craig V. Bledsoe 




Philip A. W.lheit(CC) 


Thomas A. Boardman(CC) 




James Oliver Williams (CO 


Jeffrey Sayre Bruner (CC) 




Robert H Wood, Jr. 


C. Beeler Brush (QS) 


Richard Morev Hart, Jr. (QS) 




John Porcher Bryan, Jr. (CC 1 


Oliver Riplev Head. Jr. (CO 




John Wayne Bryson, Jr. (CO 


James Arthur Home (CO 
Robert Johnson Howell (CSl 


U 1 Peterson Covert 


Robert W. Hudson Byrd 
William Davies Cathroe 


Joseph T. Johnson 




John Wilson Colby, Jr. 


RandallS Johnson (CC) 




Barring Coughlin. Jr. 


H Midiaul Jones (CO 




Joseph R. Dane 


W Palmer Kelly 




Alan Blake Davis (CCl 


James Jerome Kendig (CO 




George Hackney Eatman (CC 


Charles R. Kuhnell (CO 








Anonvmous(l)lVCTS) 




Allen L. Lear (CO 


William Peel Allison (CO 


James futile Ezzell (CO 



Michael N. Maber 
Michael D Martir 



Charles D. Ross 
Scott II 

s.S'iU-rsiCO 



Conlcy J So.ut II (CCi 



! 66£r&£** 



James Harry Abernathv, Jr 

(CO 
Charles R.Allen, Jr. 



David K.Brooks. J 
Donald S. Brown I 



5 Hi 



Heyward H. Coleman 

James Mai 
David Stui 

manB: 

liam Day Gates II (CO 

mrd H. Gigr 

iri .,(i) 11 (.;,n 



James Marshall Doyle, Jr. (CO 
Ingle 

r Feaster 1 



John Elliott Bei 
David E. Beren| 

George Atkins 1 



eHachmanniCO Robert Emmet Gribbin III (CO 





as Allen D 


ilv 




K 


,-,■11 ll.im 


Jr. 






1., T Diiun 


(CCl 






P„,l,., in 






ia 


S 


i(QS) 
(CO 


in 



r,Jr. 



RutherfordL Kev.Jr <QSi 
Joseph Allen Kicklighter (CO 
Hiram Glazier Langlev III 
James Morris Lyles III 
William Shelton Lyon-Vaiden 

(CC) 
Samuel Philip Marynick (CC) 
Earle F. Mazyck (CC) 
RobertJ.V.Merrell 
Suzanne Louise Mignery 
Samuel Guy Moss HI 



Richard W. Oberdorfer 



Robert Lynn Peters III (CC) 
Albert Sidney Polk HI 



Charles!) (ngmlhal 'CC' 

:obert Emmet Gribbin 
vilham Heyward Grin 

lonB.Hanbury.Jr.ICO 



Carlisle N.Hastie III 
Edward V. Heck 
Thomas Allen Higdon 
Lvnn Glovier Hogg 
Malcolm Collins Johnst 
Julian Parke Keith 
James Walter Kinsey 



Robert Mat Farlane Miller 

David Griffin Patterson. Jr (C 

Th<>mj* Harrington Pope III 

(CO 
Daniel W. Randle (QSl 
Stephen N.Roberts ICC) 

Thomas Sidney Rue (CC) 
Gutlon Price Russ III 

Frederick J. SmvtheiCO 
George William Speck (CO 
Robert F. Stockton IV (CO 
Walter Craig Stuckey 
John Charles R. Taylor 111 
Larry J. Thompson 
William Conner Tindal (CC) 
William N.Tunnell, Jr. (CO 
Stephen T. Waimey 
Ronald Mitchell Walker (CO 
Heustis P. Whiteside, Jr 
Samuel Hendricks Woods III 
Robert Odell Wyatt U 

?/?QCJass Agent 

Ot/ Dennis M.Hall 



rtnr.H Glover (CO 
lliamE HunnumlllCCl 
hard Gordon HollowaMCO 

bert Ladley Husled 
lliiiin H.nnAs Jenkins 



Rutledge Moore iCS) 



Randolph Parker 

Franklin D Pendleton 1VCTS1 

P. Lee Prout (QSl 

Richard R Randolph III (CO 

John K Rothpletz (VCTS) 

Joseph H Schley. Jr. (CC) 



. GaskinlliiCO 



John A Gnswold 






George E Lewis II (CC) 
Warren Gibson Lott (CO 
G. Edmondson Maddox 
R. Stanley Marks 

James Franklin Martin (CO 



seph H Tucker III 



Allen M. Wallace 

William C Weaver II! ICO 

Morton M Webb. Jr. (CO 



'£»CCI«s Agent 

UtlDouRlnW Milne 



Robert H Cass 

John Thomas Clark III 
Reginald F Daves (CC) 
Daniel M. Davis 
James G Dickson (CO 

FredF DiegmannlCC) 

Thomas Flovd Eamon 
Bingham D Kdward<iCO 



Chiirk- Flirt wood James I 

(CO 
William A Johnson (QS) 
William T Johnson 
rr.mklinl l.ll-.rd Jont- 111 



F. Lamar McMillm 


CO 


David Pipes Milling 


ICO 


Charles Alan Mood> 




Robert A. Parmelee 




Douglas D. Paschal 


(CO 


John Day Peake. Jr 


(CC) 




(CC) 






Stephen H. Reynold 


s(CC) 


John S. Gillespy Ro 




John Burt Scott ICC 




Arthur G. Seymour 


Jr. (QS) 


Peter Ogden Smyth 




Charles D. Snowde 


, Jr. (CC 


William Elliott Str 




David Parks Sutton 


(CO 



William E. Scheu. Jr. iQSl 
James Robert Sheller (CO 
Virgil Cox Shutze.Jr IQS) 
Joel Algernon Smith HI (CO 
W. Duvall SpruilUCO 
Peter W.Stacpoole ICC) 
James M. Stall worth, Jr. (CC > 
William H.Steele. Jr. (QS) 
J. Douglas Stirling (CO 
Timothy David Strohl 
Garfit-ld Christian Swift, Jr. 



John Franklin V 



'68^ 



JohnMd'VrranBan-II 
Sanders M Benkwith (CO 
Robert Bruce Birdsey 



i. Bruce Brooks (CO 



Gordon Donald Coleman 
Robert Ennis Couch ICO 
Henry Matson Coxe HI 
JohnM. Cutler, Jr. (CO 
William Booth Davis 'CO 
David C.DeLaney (VCTSl 



Thomas Warren Ellis (CO 



Dennis M. Hall 
Matthew G. Henry, Jr. 
Billy Hugh Herring 
" Robert A. Heyer 
HeniyH. Hutchinson IIUCCl 
David Unger Inge 
Robert A Ivy. Jr. (CO 
J. Larson Jaenicke (CO 
Mark M. Johnson 
R. Harvey Johnston III <QSl 



George E. Malone 
Donald Lee McCammon 
Hugh C. McCloes 
Frederick Charles Minkler III 



John Edmoiidxm N'f.vn, 



Harvey S.Martin 



Walter H. Merrill (CC) 
William A. Moseley(CC) 



George M. Neary (CC) 
Henry N. Parsley. Jr. 
John Shearer Pullen (CO 
Cyrus P. QuadlandlCCl 
Allan Robert Ramsay (CO 
Allan D. Rhodes (CC) 
Lea Richmond HI (CC) 
John Terrell Roberts 
Wilson G. Russell <QSI 



J. Boyd Spencer (VCTS) 
Jack LeRaul Stephens 
Jack P. Stephenson, Jr. (CC) 



R. Boyd Parker 

J. Clark Plexico (CO 

John N. Popham IV (QS) 

W',lh; i Province II 

William F. Quesenberry III 
(VCTS) 

R. Craig Scogin 
Dennis P. SenifT 
Donald G. Shannonhouse 
Catherine G. Jorvis Show (C( 
John Timothy Sheehan (CC) 
J. Clayton Smallwood 

J. Morgan Sooper. Jr (CC) 



e Waterhouse, Jr. (CO 



1. Zeleskey (CO 



)79Clas S Agent 

I £JN Pendlelon Hog.-rs 



T7Q Class Agent 
/ Ojosioh M.Dan 



Randall Dean Bryson 



Barbara Hardee Campbell iCC) 
J. Brooks Champlin (CO 
Robert H. Chapman III (CO 
George P. Clark 
Oliver I. Crawford (CO 
JosiahM Daniel III (CO 



James D Kennedy III (CO 
Sarah Elizabeth Jones Koch 
Richard T. Lambert, Jr. 
Marv Clarkson Lefler (CC) 
Judith S. Ward Lincback (VC 
Robert G. Linn. Jr. 
Robert Louis Lowenthal. Jr 



Elizabeth Holloway Mason (CC 

Michael T. Maxon 

Linda C Mayes (CO 

Ellis O.Mayfield.Jr (VCTSl 

Edward Stokes McGchee. Jr 

Edward T. McNabb, Jr. (CO 

Robert Douglas Met 1 



t Hudgins Burke (CC) E. Mors 



l.;>ur,uM,l Milium McSwainM 



Samuel P Mickler 
John F. Moler 
Robert Dale Morton (CO 
Hugh Comer Nabers, Jr. 



Joseph L. Pace (CO 



Robert Emmet Seib 



n Sheehan, Jr. (CO 



Frederick Shepherd Thomas, Jr. 
John W. Tonissen, Jr. (VCTS) 



Rebecca K. AII15. 



Frank M Walker, Jr. ICC) 
Anderson P. Warwick (CO 
Gloria C. J. Waterhouse (CO 
John A Weatherly 

C.lwell (\ Whitney 



'74SShHT 



David W Aiken. Jr iCO 
William <) Allen (CO 
JohnM. Allm.Jr. 

Keith A. BeotylCCI 
Rebecca Ann Bennett 
Joel K Blakeslee 

Christopher M. Boc-hmK'l 



Montague L. Boyd III iVCTSi 



Edward L. Stein (CO 
John P. Stewart, Jr. 

Jamea N. Sullivan (CC) 
William Leigh Taylor, Jr. II 
Douglas L. VantU-j-hill 'CO 



>rjr\aas S Agent 



Daniel Boone Ahlport (CO 
Jefferson McCombs Bailey i< 
Joseph Vance Barker (CO 
Stephen Landrith Barnett 
Frederic C. BeilllliCO 



Benjamin Brewster (VCTSl 
James Trott Burns 
Andrew K.Chemey (CC) 
Alexander F. Comfort (CO 
William M Cunningham. Jr. 

(CC) 
James Thomas Daniel 
Timothy George Dargan (CO 
Peter Bogart Dodds 
Robert P Dougan(CC) 
Brian W. Dowling (CC) 
FrankS. Dunaway III (CO 
Dan Miller Edwards, 
Donald Jackson Ellis (CO 
Henry Burnett Fishburnc, J 



CO 



C.Hunt Garner (CC) 



-. (CC) 



George Howse White (CO 
R. Bradford Whitney, Jr. (CC 1 
Jess Y. Womack It (CC) 
William Norman Yang (CC) 



712= 



Frierson R. Crai„ 

Robert M. Crichton, Jr. 1QS1 

Glenn M.Davis 

Robert C. Dav.Jr.(CC) 

Richard Douglas HI (CO 

Donald J. Ellis. Jr. 

James K. Ensor, Jr. (CO 

Philip Innes Eschbach HI 

Herbert L.Eustis HI (VCTSl 

Frank Jerome Failla. Jr. 

Richard K. Farman 

John Trice Fasig 

William Mark Goodwin III (CO 

William Osceola Gordon. Jr 

(QS) 
James B. Hardee. Jr. (CO 
Orrin L. Harrison HI (CO 
Preston G. Hicky 



Hemdon Inge HI (QS) 



Frank E. Lankford, Jr. 
Robert E. Lee, Jr. 
Luis Leon (CC) 



;ene Gatewood Ham Lanalee L. V. Lew 



BucknerHmklr.Jr iCC 
Dean Fletcher Holland 
EricL. Ison(CC) 

John Gahrie! JajTe 



Randolph D. Love (VCTS) 
Henn Marshall HI 
Christopher Perrv Mason (CO 
Thomas F.Mauldtn, Jr. 
William Golden McBrayer (CO 
.1 William McCord. Jr. 
John Joseph James McGough, 

Patrick E. McReynolds 



i chard H. L. Kopper 



il Mansfield, Jr. Robert W. Ne^ 



L Samuel Agnew. Sr (CO 
Herbert W. Anderson III 
Keith L. Bell 

James H. Booker, Jr. (CO 
Vance L. Broemel 
Charles E. Buff 

James W.Cameron HI 
HarroldH Carson (CO 
Michael Thomas CoITey 
Rebecca Ann Cranwell (CO 
Edward J. Crawford III (VCT 
Robert D. Dalton(CC) 



CS: Chan 


ellor's Society 






VCTS: Vi 


e-Chancellor's a 


ndTrus 


tea' Society 


QS: Bisho 


p Quintard Soci 






CC: Centi. 


ryClub 






Cdkdeceu 









Robert D Knight (CC) 
Philip H Lamson 
ClendonH Lee.Jr. (CC) 

Ht-nr> W Lodge (CO 



Archibald McLeish Martin. Jr. 
Wilham C Mauzy 
W. Hugh McAngus (CC) 
Hunter McDonald III (CO 
William L. McElveen (CO 
David F McNeeley(CC) 
Julian Karl Morgan III (QSl 



iary Lynn Patten Pne>tley 
erbcrl I, Reynolds HI 
eith H. Riggs 

P>,mll,i,,., Rogers (CC) 
'. Kyle Rote, Jr. (VCTS) 



rh.:...lu!. huriose-Stoney.Jr 



Wilham McDonald Tvnes (CO 
Robert Edward Vamer. Jr. (QSl 
Jeffrey H Walker (CC) 



Philip D. Elder (CC) 
C. Ross Feeier 
Donald A. Fishburne(CC) 
Susan S. Aiken Fonger 
Raymond Browning Gill III (CO 
Steven V Graham (CO 
Hatch D.S. GrandyiQS) 
Martha J. Lancaster Green 
William M.Grover III 
Henry Carl Hartman HI 
Leslie Ann Johnson Hays 



Nancy E. Cave Scovi 
Thomas Edward Set! 



Thomas C. Omnium 
BlytheBondCrogon.Jr 



Rebecca Love Elder (CO 
Martha R. Glueck 




Lori Pintozzi, C'89, and her parents take a break from the busy schedule 
of freshman orientation to look around the Quadrangle. (Photo: Lyn 
Hutchinson) 



77;,'; 





Chirk l.mdsav Scott <CC) 






George 3. Scoville.Jr 






John Francis Simpson. Jr. (CO 




tZ'uuZa^ 


Winfield James Sinclair (CO 
Robert Castile Skinner 


' fl% 






Susan Alexandra Wilson 


Stephen r Hogwood (VCTS> 


Ut Brown SUiplelon 


Albright ICC) 






James B Anderson 






John Roger Bnll 






Edmund McAhster Benchoff 




Timothy L. Swan ICC) 


(QSl 










Christie C Taylor Thomson 


















(CO 












Margaret Ann Wallace (CO 






Charles Horace Worfield, Jr. 






John Thompson Whi taker 11 




John Stephen McClurc 


John E.Williams III (CCi 






Elizabeth KiUler Bain Zibart 






iVCTS) 




S (1 .m„.|H„.lu:k Morris 


David Lawrence Zilimer 


William Michael Paeon (CCI 



Donald R Soifert (CC> 



752=1% 



u-mistead HI 



yMarkley Cass 111 (CCi 



ri Haggard. Jr (CO 



ManonL Muehlberger Kicslir 

iCCl 
Rodney M. Kochtitzky (CO 
KaihrvnE BnceKuklish 
Harry H. LangenbergiCO 
Harley Cook Lee 
Malcolm Kmgsley Lewis. Jr 



761, 



John Thnmason Alley. Jr. 
Tin,, Gail Worthington Aver 
H.-nn Bradford Berg 
JovneDzubackBibblCCl 
Anno Mane Bradford 



Susan Ann Weatherford Grahai 

James Harper Crier 'QSl 
Kevin PamshHarpenCO 
TvndallP Harris. Jr. 



Phili 

Richard Allen Ji 

All, rnl^. 
Robert 1 
John T Menard (CO 
Robert Horace Miller 
Elizabeth Lamb Mill; 
Helen On 
Matthew 
Lane J Turner Nr. 
right Pa 



' M. !,('„» 



K.ib.-ri H.-nicL-MilWiniCC' 
.mb Mills 
MinictCO 



Unnna I\ 



yPearig 



II -.,. Jr .,I. r 



Laura 

Anne Hughes Savle 
hmilv Butler SchulU 
L Shores (CCI 

Simmons III <( 

.'illi,im>S]tKl. 

rSkaggsIll 












David Christopher Funk lCS> 
James Martin Grater 
Patrick Daniel Harris 
Teresa A Sanderson Harrison 

Christopher KHehmeyor 

Timothv Scott Holder (CO 
Carol A Holt 
Ruth Daly Ivy 

Deborah H.ibinson Johnson 
Pennell Clarke Kellv III 
Pamela A Smotherman 

Kennedy iCO 
Frank Edward Larisey 
Donna K.Cook Lodge <CO 
Jules Dickson MappusiCCl 
Catherine M, Fox Math is (CO 
GroverC. Maxwell III (QSl 
Michael Lee MuAllisler (QSl 
Nora F Stone McRae (CO 

Marl, Kevin Parsons (CO 
MuibelhJermgan Porter (CO 
Jeffrev William RungelVCTS) 
Virginia Deck Hung* iVCTSi 



dLoydS 



H.-nlev Jordan Smith III 
Norma Smith 

Mu.,,ah Clark Spoden iCCl 
Martha!, an.l Stonev 
Jane Hart Sublet! 
Brian Bruce Sullivan 
Elizabeth B Sullivan 
Martha Lomse Snell Tucker 

ICCl 
Beatrice Stephens Vann 

D.all,., Mack West ICCl 
Shellev Ann Wilmolh 
Leslie E.Wells Wilson 

JrTQCIossAgonl 

/OihonKM,,!,,,,,,, 



John Lawson Bal 



K.'.i rvi.mrl Kdgar Browne 
James Van Burchfield 
Boh Ku-< Chambers (CCi 
Lom E Cooper 

Marv Elizabeth CuppiCC 



The Alumni Fund 



al Year 1984-1985 



Class Agent 
H. N. Tragitt.Jr. 



926 W. Porter Ware 

John R. Crawford 
William C. Schoolfield 
Edward W. Watson 

Julius French 

R. Morey Hart 
Edward Harrison 
Robert A. Holloway 
Augustus T. Graydon 
Norwood C. Harrison 
Robert W. Turner 
Shubael T. Beasley 
William L.Jacobs 
Park H.Owen. Jr. 
W. Sperry Lee 
George Albert Woods 
RoyT.Stramge 

James G. Cate, Jr. 
George G. Clarke 
John P. Guerry 
Richard B. Doss 
George W. Hopper 
R. Andrew Duncan 
James H. Mcintosh, Jr. 
W.Gilbert Dent III 
Robert R. Webb 
Edward L. Salmon, Jr. 
Howard W. Cater, Jr. 
Thomas Black 
Anthony C. Gooch 
Howard W. Harrison, Jr. 
Robert N. Rust HI 
Charles T.Cullen 
Jerry H. Summers 
Dwight E. Ogier.Jr. 
Douglas J. Milne 
John DayPeake.Jr. 
Peterson Cavert 
Thomas S. Rue 
Dennis M Hall 

Herndon Inge 
N. Pendleton Rogers 
Josiah M. Daniel 
Martin R.Tilson, Jr. 
Robert T.Coleman III 
Billy Joe Shelton 
William DuBose III 
Thomas Johnston 
Tara Seeley 
Janet A. Kibler 
Caroline Hopper 
Chip Manning 
Kate Belknap 
Stewart Thomas 
Laurie C.Jarrett* 



5.450 
7,229 
7,207 
2,255 
7,517 



7,385 
234,444 
32,917 
27,324 



9,695 

11,801 
5,907 
7,371 
17,700 
52,899 
8,433 
213,177 
58,250 
— 31,301 
17,789 
25,659 
7.864 
25,209 
18.237 
15,763 
12,346 
21,809 
17,001 
11,960 
9,581 



63,6 



3,319 



anel L. Leach Mayfield iVCTS) Carla Sha Van 
I Humphreys McCee.Jr W Miles Warfi 



Robert Allen Ragland (CO 



n L. Hendry IV iCCl 



Totals 
'Figun 



8,795 
included in overall percentage. 








Timothy Daniel KloLi(CC) 






Stewart Armstrong West La 


[823j?£ 


*> 


Susan Elizabeth Maillaiui 
Tim Dahlin Montiich 
A Kathleen O'Neal 
Paul D, Peariften 
Nicki Denise Pendleton 


54.212 




Virginia H Bowling Slm-l.is 

Phillip A.Smith 

Page Parker Webb ICC) 






Steven Ed K ur Wedding 


Charles Hatcher A 




Hermine McBec Welch 


Timothy Rust Andr 






Weston Miller And 






Anthony Atwell.Jr 


ICC1 




John Hammond Bn 
Walter P. Bodden... 


r. (CO 


O^StomiriTllQmai 


Paul Auj<hlry Bonn 






Margaret Bvrd Bor 


lev 




Laura H.Scolt Brc 
Joel Edward Brook 


(ogle 


31,202 


William Edwnrd B 
Walter David Brva 

Jami- hiankhnBu 


tin' 


ulnceVAmaturo 


Amelia Mtnnis Campbell 


KI./iilM-thAnneBarbre 
Undid \V Liik.-.is Uar.l.-n 



Nelson Lewis Bishop 
Patricia Elizabeth Bow 
Catherine Elizabeth Bi 
Robert Carl Brutkiewi. 
Angela Mario William; 

Chandler 
William Marshall Cha 

Christopher Collier Co 
Matthew Walter Cosle 
Jill Crane 

Thelma St. Claire D'W 



Marl. Bruce Flake 

Kli.-.il»-tl, i'i.inu.ilTH.m;!,, 
rraiKe-ta Lee Funk 
Catherine Hope Carbee 
Frances Ann Gilley 

r-:<Kvsirtl LdSar.mCna.Kviri . 
Virginia Kirkwood Graham 
Arthur Km lev Hancock 
David Kcllv Hav 
WilhunwWinHeadrick 
s,,||„. Lli/abothHorlon 
Lawrence Lennic lrvin 
David Alcee Ju B e 
Miirv Louise Keenan 
WiIInii.. .Limes Kitchens. Jr 
OwenEmilLiles 
Kellv Ketiee McBride 
rh.mia.sJudsonMiComR-ll 
Stanmure Wjjt^jn M<.KIv..vf 
KdwardRull.-.lgeM v Jr 



an Martin Refers 




Arthur Leo Speck, Jr 


iichard Roland Spore 111 


WB Rhodes Stephens., 


.auraK.C Stewart 


Stephen Farwell Templet 



'85L 



1 Fain IV 

trie Chandler Ja 

aboth Paige Par 



'86 



1. Meyer 



'87 

Brownyn Carlton W. Healy 



School of Theology Alumni Giving 



;25 m 

'26 



2!?— 

'28 

LyleS Bflmelt 
Girault M Jones 



2?b 

'30 



H HurdmKfi 



'33 

Joseph H Chillin^on-Ci.', 
Charles D. Snowden (CCl 



'35 

Joseph L KellormanmCC) 



'36 

Ralph A Bridges 
GeorgeJ HalhCO 



'37 



David Shephe 

'39 



yC. MaxtediVCTSi 



'40 

James E. Savoy 

;42 wEmtn 

'43 



Marshall J Eths 



1 Hopper iVCTSi 



'44 

W A BoardmaniUSAFRet 



'45 



DomenicK Ciannellu TO 
John W Drake. Jr.(CC) 
K Irwin Hiilberl.Jr. 
William S MiinniVCTSi 
William K Sanders (QS) 



Iton L.Wood (CCl 



'46 

Charles L 
Moultrie C 
Morgan 

'47 

MiIIit M 

'48 



C.Judson Child. Jr 



HughC McKee.Jr. (CO 
Johnson Hagood Pace, Jr. 
Martin R TilsontCO 
Hunter Wyatl-Brown. Jr. (CO 



'49 

Addison Hosea(QS) 



'50 

Hunley A. Elot 

'51 



'52 

LavanB. Davis (' 
M.Dewev Gable 

Lewis Hodgkinsi 



Ralph C. KutaitlCCl 

John R l.odfietCCl 

D-.iiiild (i Mitchell, Jr (CC) 



'53 

Duncan 

'54 

Thomas 

'55 

Harold E Barrett (CO 
Roy Clark Bascom ICC) 
Mercer-Logan Goodson (CO 

rurmanC StoughiVCTSi 



M Grav.Jr (VCTS) 
L Worrell (VCTS) 



sH Corson, Jr. IQS 
!r (CC1 

r III (CCl 



Harry L. Babbit (CCl 



'56 

Harry L 
James M 

'57 



'58 



John CominK Ball... 



'59 



Archie C Stapleton, Jr. 

'60 

Thomas D. Bowers 
W .Ttu.mus Fitzgerald IVC 
Wi|hum I. Sharkey <CC) 
Benjamin H Shawhan. Jr 
James M Warrington 



'6l 



'62 



Fred L Meyer (CC) 



'63 

WGedgeGayle.Jr.iCCl 

Richard I /umBrunnen 



It 

'65 



'. Agricola.Jr (CCl 



,. Noland Pipes. Jr. < 



'66 



Ernest F Bel (CCl 
Michael C Boss 

R Randolph Cooper 

John M McCinnis. Jr <CC> 



'67 

Harry B Bainbridge II 
Benjamin Franklin Be 
Robert J. Boyd. Jr. 



'68 



'69 



i Elliott 111 (CCl 



70 

H..-r>.h.' 
C Edwii 
.lamest; 

'71 

James K 
William 

'72 



'77 



SamMurslmlll 
e Jones I 
Vance Mann HI 



Monte Jones (VCTS) 



George Edward Lundin 



'82 

George E 

'83 



Ilium T Patten, Sr.lCSl 



Harrv W Crnndall (VCTS) 
H..l>cri Duncan Fain 
Robert Michael Owens (CCl 
Buckley H. Robbins (CCl 
Sandra Long Wootey 



Memll K Broach (CC) 



'73 



74 



topher Perry Mason (CCl 



'75 



n Alexandre (CC) 
Craig R. Hunter Gates 
Jeffrey H Walker (CC) 



'76 

Sue Ellen ArmentroutiC 
Robert G. Certain (QS) 




School of Theology 

Giving by Diocese 

1984-1985 



DIOCESE 

Alabama 

Arkansas 

Atlanta 

Central Florida 

Central Gulf Coast 

Dallas 

East Carolina 

Florida 

Ft. Worth 

Georgia 

Kentucky 

Lexington 

Louisiana 

Missouri 
North Carolina 
Northwest Texas 
South Carolina 
Southeast Florida 
Southwest Florida 
Tennessee 

Upper South Carolina 
Wesl Tennessee 
West Texas 
Western Louisiana 
Western N. Carolina 

Total 

Non-governing Diocese 
Grand Total 





10 


22 


1,353 


700 


39 
5 


j 


8 
20 , 


125 

100 

2.050 






18 





2 o 


9,061 


1,089 


771 


139 


18 


48.940 


,8,533 


373 


44 


12 


8.660 


2.990 


1,144 


183 


16 


57,600 


21,523 



Academy Alumni 
Giving 



Armand J dcRoa 



11 

Armanc 

17 



'34 



iolzer(CC] 
J.C.BrownBurchiVCTSi 

D.St. Pierre Da 1W (CO 
HiiU-k-vJ Quincey(CC) 



'35 



s. Jr. ICC) 
11 Turner 

e N. Wognon 



18 
19 

William 

22, 

Will P. K 

21 

Fred B li 
H. Powel 

IS 

'23 



R. HoldenldHVCTS) 



C.illn-y Ch^hirc Jr. 'CO 



'36 

'38 



-agh iCCi 
CumnK.UasslVCTS) 
Charles Gordon Mullen, Jr. fCCl 



jintinT. Hardtner.Jr. (dHCC) 



'40 

John Gass (VCTSl 
Sidney Johnston Stut 

'41 

James J. O'Neill 

'42 

Charles E. Karsten, J 

'43 

John W Arrington II 
John A. Bragg <CO 

Charles W.Duncan, J 
John P. GuerryiCSl 




Dale Cleuenger, foreground, first horn for the Chicago Symphony, teaches 
a master class in horn during this year's Sewanee Summer Music Center. 



'24 





y AA 


George W. Hodgson 




Joseph Winston Norvell 


JohnR. Lodge ICCi 


Clarence S Schnitker 






William Spencer Strowd 


'25 


'45 


Julian R.deOvies (CO 


Anonymous (1KCO 




William P- Cooper, Jr. (C 




Hoy Charles Diggans 


>OQ 


Lewis H Hill llhVCTSi 



'48 


'57 


'67 


'71 


Yerger H. Cliflon 


David Culbreth Clough. Jr. 




L. Langdon Lvlk Chumrnrrlu 


Mercer-Logan Goodson ICO 


Mark N. Fnedrich 


Andrew Peyton DifTenbaugh 


Howard M.Hunnah. Jr. 


George W. Hopper ICCi 


Edward Rutledge Moore iCSi 


John Trice Fasig 


B. Humphreys McGee. Jr. 


Stanley P. Lachman (CO 


Richard R. Randolph III (CO 


Samuel Grant Hopkins 


MelindnE. Keppler McGee 


Albert B. Reynolds 


Larry S. Varnelt IVCTS1 


J. William McCord, Jr. 
,1. Morgan Soaper. Jr. iCO 




'49 


'58 


Susan E. Swafford Taylor (CO 


'73 

James R Anderson 


Bertram Wyatt-Brown (CO 
Richard t. zumBrunnen 


R. Randolph Cooper 


'69 




'50 


'59 


John F. Miller 


'75 

Bowman Turlington Burr iCC 


Robert Arnold Freyer 


'70 


David Michael Lodge 


William H.Smith (CO 


Porter A. Halvburton (CO 






William Scan'lan, Jr. (VCTS) 


Linda A. Reed Johnson 




'51 


Gilbert Lynn Vamell (VCTS> 


saftST' 


'77 

Knbert Britt Hrantli-v if.'O 


PeterJ.Carland(CC) 


'60 




George B. Elliott. Jr. (CO 


William C- Kalmbach, Jr. (CO 






Robert A. MiAllenfVCTS) 


Frank Larry Majors ICO 






Edward McCrady III (CO 


Paul H. Waring Webb i CO 


& 


'82 

John F. Sloan ICC) 








'52 


'61 


AsHSBKsIW^ »U 4_ 


je. 



Royal K.SanfordlCO 



29, 
'30 






'31 

E. Ragland Dobbins (VCTS) 

'32 



'46 



'47 



2§ 

Hey warn 

'54 



■ard B.Roberts. Jr. (Ret.) 




Fff 



t P. Hare IV (CO 



'55 

Henrv T( 
Ah-vai.d. 
J W.inn 
John Mel 

'56 

LiovdJ Dee 
Harry B. Fo 

i VCTS i 



Tompkins KirbvSmith 
derP. LooneylCO 
mgMcCradvlCO 
IcCrady iCCi 



'63 

Trmri...- I. 
(Vr.TKn.-l 
rinmi;i.-i A 

'65 



Thomas Tovlor I 
Peter Rucker Wt 
Thomas A. Yate; 



rshallM Boon (CO 



'66 



Romualdo Gon/.i !<■<-. H. O 



Summer 
Programs 




-^Sev/Srfpe Ngws- 




^Highlights 

William U. Whipple, vice-president 
for development, writes about the 
successful Century II Campaign. 



Vice-President George Bush is 
speaking at Founders' Day. 
Page 2 

Joe Winkleman, C'64, reflects on 
the nature of reunions. 
Page 3 

The College celebrates a record e 
rollment year. 
Page 12 



THE 



Sewanee NE „ s 



Published for the Alumni and Friends of The University of the South 



December 1985 



Sewanee 
Honors the 
Vice President 



No bands were playing, no ranks of flags 
flying or crowds cheering, but Vice Presi- 
dent George Bush seemed fairly to revel in 
the pageantry of Founders' Day Convocation 
October 6. 

In his address, the Vice President congrat- 
ulated the University on its successful $50- 
million campaign victory. He dutifully com- 
mented upon tradition and heritage. He re- 
marked about demonstrators outside. Yet he 
also provided substance with a discourse on 
religious activism. 

The more than fifty newspaper, television, 
and radio reporters leaped eagerly upon the 
statement of his major premise: "There is in 
our country — and must always remain — a 
solid wall between church and state, but 
there has never been and should never be a 
wall between church ... or synagogue . . . 
and politics." 

The Vice President received an honorary 
degree (doctor of civil law), along with Sir 
Richard Southern of Oxford and Lewis 
Simpson of the Southern Review. He partici- 
pated in a reception in Convocation Hall, 
and he had lunch with fifty other guests at 
Fulford. The events were much like the 
events on any Sewanee Founders' Day — col- 
orful and grand. □ 



A Day of 
Details 



The University was charged with energy and 
filled with rumors (could we survive without 
them) in the days before the visit of Vice 
President George Bush. There prevailed a 
giddy curiosity, a mixture of pride and 
cynicism. 

The University was determined that, if re- 
motely possible, the Vice President would 
come on Founders' Day, that sumptuous 
"movable feast." At first Mr. Bush was to 
arrive on October 7, but schedule conflicts 




required a change to October 20. 

Soon afterward the 20th became 
impossible, and October 27 was considered 
and finally Sunday, October 6. With each 
change not only were preparations for Mr. 
Bush and Founders' Day affected, but so 
were the meeting of the University's regents 
{who were invited to Founders' Day) and 
the celebration of the Century II victory (the 
highlight being a banquet the evening before 
Founders' Day). 

Some plans could not be completed until 
Secret Service men and White House staffers 
arrived the final week. Could the University, 
for instance, have an 8 a.m. Eucharist serv- 
ice before Founders' Day or would All 
Saints' Chapel have to be sealed? Could 
there be a reception for the Vice President? 
Would there be time for him to meet the 
press? Would he walk in the traditional 
procession? . 

The 8:00 o'clock service, a thanksgiving for 
the success of Century II, was approved, but 
as soon as the congregation could be ush- 
ered away, Secret Service personnel, as- 
sisted by dogs (new material for Sewanee 
dog stories), began "clearing" the chapel. 

Secret service men (wearing hearing aids 
and talking up their sleeves) were conspicu- 
ous despite their efforts. Uniformed officers 
searched ticket-holding guests who had to 
enter the front door of the chapel through a 
detection screen. News reporters and pho- 
tographers, lugging cameras and bags, 
struggled through the same check point. 



Faculty members assembled before Walsh 
Hall for the traditional procession but were 
also searched with hand-held devices. They 
processed in front of a quadrangle that was 
clear of spectators, while the Vice President 
joined them in the chapel narthex. 

To handle an anticipated overflow crowd, 
the University arranged video taping and a 
closed-circuit hookup in Blackman Audito- 
rium. There was no need. Even All Saints' 
Chapel had its empty seats. Cameras blazed 
away at the limited photograph opportuni- 
ties, consisting mainly of the Vice Presi- 
dent's address and a few moments of 
procession. Just over 100 special guests at- 
tended a reception in Convocation Hall, and 
then Mr. Bush walked across University Av- 
enue to lunch with fifty other special guests. 
University Avenue was closed. 

He departed as he had arrived in an ar- 
mored motorcade. Directly behind the Vice 
President's black limousine was a van (win- 
dows open, doors ajar) full of serious fellows 
wearing gloves and holding (out of sight) 
weapons across their laps. Many years have 
gone since President Howard Taft accepted 
an invitation to ride in an automobile instead 
of an open wagon from the Sewanee railway 
station to the center of campus where a flag- 
drapped platform had been built. 

The Vice President's jet flew out of Arnold 
Center Air Base to Chattanooga for a news 
conference and a Republican fund-raising 
dinner. Q 



The Sewanee News 



News Briefs 



Lectures on Power 

Indiana Senator Richard Lugar, chairman of 
the Senate Foreign Affairs Committee, spoke 
in Guerry Hall October 14 on "The Respon- 
sibility of the United States in the World 
Community." Senator Lugar was a fellow 
Rhodes scholar and roommate of W. Brown 
Patterson, dean of the College. His lecture 
was one of a series of lectures sponsored this 
fall by the University Lectures Committee on 
the general theme of "Humanity and 
Power." Partial funding for the series came 
from the Tennessee Humanities Council, 
which is supported by the National Endow- 
ment for the Humanities. 

Wood Lecture 

The Michael Harrah Wood lecturer this year 
was Stillman Drake, emeritus professor of 
the history of science at the University of To- 
ronto. Drake's topic was "Galileo, the Phi- 
losophers, and the Theologians." This was 
the twentieth in the series memorializing a 
student of the College killed in an automo- 
bile accident in April, 1967. 

Alumni Ph.D.s 

In a report released this fall by the Great 
Lakes College Association, Sewanee was 
ranked twenty-fifth among institutions 
across the nation in the percentage of gradu- 
ates who go on to earn Ph.D.s in the hu- 
manities. The report included only Ph.D.s 
and omitted other types of doctorates. The 
report was based on a comparison of the 
number of bachelor's degree recipients who 
earned Ph.D.s between 1951 and 1980 with 
the total number of bachelor's degrees 
awarded between 1946 and 1976 at each of 
1,500 institutions. 

Oxford Visitor 

Sir Richard William Southern spent a week 
in Sewanee before receiving a D.Litt degree 
at Founders' Day Convocation. He delivered 
three public lectures, which dealt with Medi- 
eval history. Sir Richard is the recently re- 
tired president of St. John's College, 
Oxford. 

Mediaeval Colloquium 
The thirteenth annual Sewanee Mediaeval 
Colloquium will be held April 11-12 on cam- 
pus.with the theme, "Women in Mediaeval 
Society." This year's guest lecturer will be 
Georges Duby from the College de France. 
This year's conference will include partici- 
pants from across the nation and Europe. 

Conference on Women 

Preparations and planning are underway for 
the thirteenth Sewanee Conference on 
Women scheduled for February 13-20, 1986. 
This year's theme is "Positively Profes- 
sional." The conference has invited profes- 
sionals from around the nation to 
participate. Persons seeking more informa- 
tion about this year's Sewanee Conference 
on Women may call (615) 598-1419. D 




Endowed 
Chair 
Named for 
Juhan 

A grant of $750,000 has been authorized by 
the Jessie Ball duPont Religious, Charitable, 
and Educational Fund to endow the Frank 
A. Juhan Chair of Pastoral Theology at the 
School of Theology. 

The $750,000 endowed chair will enable 
the Seminary to honor a teacher of erudition 
who also possesses broad pastoral experi- 
ence. According to the Rev. Donald S. Ar- 
mentrout, acting dean at the School of 
Theology, "The Frank A. Juhan Chair of 
Pastoral Theology is a fitting tribute to our 
program as well as to the memory of Bishop 
Juhan." 

The Rt. Rev. Frank A. Juhan served the 
Episcopal Church and Sewanee for over 
sixty years. He first came to Sewanee to 
study in 1907 and was ordained as a deacon 
in 1911 and as a priest in 1912. At the age of 
thirty-seven he was elected as the fourth 
bishop of Florida. Upon his election as dioc- 
esan bishop of Florida, he was the youngest 
member of the House of Bishops and by the 
time he retired in 1956, he had become the 
senior active diocesan bishop of the Church 
in the United States. 

He played an important part in the devel- 
opment of Sewanee as well as the Church. 
Bishop Juhan served in several positions at 
the University. He was chaplain, teacher, 
and coach at the Sewanee Military Academy, 
and became a trustee, regent, Chancellor, 



and director of development. He was serv- 
ing as athletics consultant prior to his death. 

Throughout his life, he possessed an in- 
tense desire to help young people find the 
means for an education and to direct bright, 
dedicated young men into the priesthood. Q 

H E Sewanee NE ws 

Volume 51, Number 4 December 1985 

Latham W. Davis, Editor 

Beeler Brush, C'68, Alumni Editor 

Clay Scott, Assistant Editor 

Advisory Editors: 

Patrick Anderson, C'57 

Arthur Ben Chitty, C35 

Elizabeth N. Chitty 

Ledlie W. Conger, Jr., C'49 

Joseph B. Cumming, Jr., C47 

StarkeyS. FIythe,Jr., C56 

The Rev. William N. McKeachie, C66 

Dale E. Richardson 

Charles E. Thomas, C'27 

Associated Alumni Officers 

Jesse L. Carroll, Jr., C69, President 

M. Scott Ferguson, C79, Vice-President for Admissions 

Dennis M. Hall, C'69, Vice-President for Bequests 

Stuart Childs, C'49, Vice-President for Regions 

R. Lee Glenn HI, C'57, Chairman of the Alumni Fund 

The Rev. W. Robert Abstein II, T'65, T78, Vice-President 

for the School of Theology 
C. Beeler Brush, C'68, Executive Director 
The Sewanee News (ISSN 0037-3044) is published quart- 
erly by The University of the South, including the 
School of Theology and the College of Arts and Sci- 
ences, and is distributed without charge to alumni, par- 
ents, faculty, and friends at the University. Second class 
postage is paid at Sewanee, Tennessee, and additional 
mailing offices. Postmaster: Send address changes to 
The Sewanee News, The University of the South, Sewa- 
nee, Tennessee 37375. 

Letters to the Editor: Readers are invited to send their 
comments and criticisms to The Sewanee News, The Uni- 
versity of the South, Sewanee, Tennessee 37375. 
Change of Address: Please mail the correction along with 
a current Sewanee News mailing label to the above 
address. 



Returning to 
Camelot 



Clement Chen has a disarming modesty and 
friendliness. He speaks often in superlatives. 
His descriptions are filled with detail. To 
him life is amazing. 

And for good reason, for Clement Chen, 
Jr., C'53, can tell an amazing story about 
himself, about a narrow escape from Shang- 
hai in the wake of the Chinese Communist 
revolution in 1949, his arrival in Sewanee 
with little knowledge of English and no 
money, his rise to the peak of his profession 
(architecture), and his recent return to his 
native China to build a modem hotel that 
has become a symbol of Chinese-American 
cooperation. 

On October 25, Mr. Chen came back to Se- 
wanee for the first time in thirty-four years. 
He returned to accept the 1985 Distin- 
guished Alumnus Award at the Homecom- 
ing banquet and delivered a moving 
address. 

"I owe so much to Sewanee, to my teach- 
ers and schoolmates here that I'll never be 
able to repay what I have received." 

Earlier as he relaxed at Rebel's Rest, Chen 
said: "I never find any of my investments to 
be as good as a good education. I'm the best 
example of what a $500 scholarship can do." 

Clement Chen was a high school student 
at St. John's University in his native Shang- 
hai when he first heard the name Sewanee. 
China was torn by revolution, and the future 
of St. John's was uncertain. With the assist- 
ance of a favorite teacher, he was put in 
touch with Ellis Tucker, brother of the 
bishop of Virginia, who suggested that 
Clement apply to Sewanee. To do so he had 
to pay a $25 admissions fee, "which was all 
the money I had in the world," he said. 

In his address, he explained: "On the 
morning of May 19, 1949, 1 received a tele- 
gram telling me that Sewanee not only had 
given me an admission but also a scholar- 
ship of $500, without which I would never 
be able to come .... 

"By that time the City of Shanghai was to- 
tally surrounded by the Red Army; three of 
four airfields had fallen to the Liberation 
Army. My mother gathered all the money 
we had at the house, totaling about $450 
(They sold their belongings to raise money), 
and she sewed them into my undershirt. I 
was lucky enough to get a ticket on the very 
last airplane that left Shanghai on the 
twenty-first of May. As I flew out, I could 
hear the loud thuds of bombardment all 
around the city. Two days later the city fell. 
From that point on, I was totally cut off from 
my family. I was on my own. By way of 
Hong Kong, I finally arrived in Sewanee in 
late August, 1949." 

He continues to marvel at the abrupt 
change that nineteen-year-old Clement Chen 
faced that summer. 

"Sewanee was the first impression I had 
of the United States. All I knew for two 
years were things about Sewanee. From 



traumatic times in China, I came to this tran- 
quil place. Sewanee was my Camelot. 

"I spoke hardly any English; so what 1 
learned here in those days, I spoke with a 
Southern accent," he laughed. 

Chen had to meet the foreign language re- 
quirement by taking French, although Eng- 
lish was his real "foreign" language 
(Chinese was not taught). 

"I remember Professor Frierson would ask 
me a question in French. I had to translate it 
from French into English and then from 
English into Chinese. Ah! At last! I knew 
what the question was all about. I formed 
my answer quickly, translated it into Eng- 
lish, and then into French. If there was so 
much as one mistake in all those transla- 
tions, I was dead!" 

"From traumatic times in 
China, I came to this tranquil 
place. Sewanee was my 
Camelot." 

Mr. Chen recalled stories about other 
teachers — G. Cecil Woods, Robert L. Petry, 
and Charles Cheston — and mentioned oth- 
ers who befriended him. However, he found 
it necessary to leave Sewanee after two 
years. Realizing that he would not be al- 
lowed to return to China and faced with the 
cultural limitations in a career, he trans- 
ferred to Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in 
Troy, New York, to study architecture. 

After completing his studies, he settled in 
California, worked for several large firms, 
and established his own architectural firm in 
1959, becoming sole owner in 1963. 

Mr. Chen has received the highest honors 
in the field of architecture. He has designed 
housing developments and office buildings, 
but in more recent years he has not only de- 
signed but has developed, owned, and man- 
aged hotels and business properties in the 
United States, Guam, Hong Kong, and Sin- 
gapore. Ironically Mr. Chen is the first per- 
son outside of China to be allowed to build 



hotels inside the People's Republic, a nation 
"hungry to learn and experience Western 

Chen described the excitement he felt at 
being "on the frontier" of the new Chinese 
policy to open the country to foreign invest- 
ment and foreign travelers. 

"My proposed hotel was more or less an 
experiment of this open-door policy,, and I 
knew that there was a great deal of responsi- 
bility on my part . . .. If my project suc- 
ceeded, it would be an affirmation of the 
correctness of that policy . . .." 

His Jianguo Hotel (500 rooms, costing $22 
million) opened in Beijing in 1982, and to 
date the venture has been an unqualified 
success, declared by the Chinese govern- 
ment to be the model hotel for all of China. 

A second hotel has been built in Canton, 
and a third will be built in the city of Xian, 
the ancient capital of China. 

Mr. Chen continues to reside near San 
Francisco. He is building a new house. He 
and his wife, June, his childhood sweet- 
heart, have a daughter and son. The son, 
who holds an M.B. A. from Harvard, has en- 
tered his father's firm, Clement Chen and 
Associates. These and other blessings Chen 
said can be traced to Sewanee. 

"Without Sewanee, I would not have had 
the opportunity to receive an education in 
America, my family would not have had the 
opportunity to come here, and the Jianguo 
Hotel probably would not have been built. 
Although I know I am undeserving of your 
high honor, what you have done is so con- 
sistent with what you did. You are generous 
and kind, you are what a good Christian ed- 
ucational institution is all about. What can I 
say, other than, Sewanee, from the bottom 
of my heart, I thank you." □ 

Mr. Chen was accompanied to Sewanee by 
Kemmons Wilson, the founder and chairman of 
Holiday Inns, and Xie Shi Gang, councilor in ed- 
ucation at the Chinese Embassy in Washington. 
Mr. Chen has expressed intentions to establish a 
scholarship at Sewanee for Chinese students. 





COLLEGE 



The Dean's Column 

Parent Effort 

One of the most satisfying events of a busy 
fall was the gathering of parents on October 
18-20. Parents' Weekend has grown steadily 
in popularity over the past several years, A 
total of 896 parents and other family mem- 
bers registered for the weekend this year, 
making this probably the best attended such 
function since parents' weekends began at 
Sewanee. 



Those attending had an unusually full list 
of activities from which to choose. Planning 
was under the direction of a resourceful stu- 
dent committee headed by Bryan Buchanan 
'86 and Beth Girardeau '87. Among the ac- 
tivities which received the highest praise 
from our visitors were the reception spon- 
sored by the Parents' Council with music 
provided by the University Wind Ensemble 
and the concert performance of Mozart's 
"Coronation Mass" by the University Choir 
in All Saints' Chapel. Also frequently men- 
tioned were the continental breakfast with 
Vice-Chancellor and Mrs. Ayres and the "ro- 
tating sessions" giving parents an opportu- 
nity to learn more about such subjects as 
studying abroad, career planning, and per- 
sonal development in college. More often 
than anything else, parents commented fa- 
vorably on the opportunities provided to 
meet and get to know faculty members. 

Parents have a very important stake in 
what Sewanee is doing and many of them 
are playing an active role in helping the Uni- 
versity to reach its objective of providing the 
best education possible for the students who 
come here. The Parents' Council, headed by 
Pat and Dan Rather of Atlanta, with the ad- 
vice of Richard Chapman, the University 
"counsellor, has committees seeking to assist 
Sewanee in the areas of admissions, career 
services, campus life, and communications 
and events. Parents can indeed assist in all 
of these areas and in many others. Their ef- 
forts are already helping significantly to 
make Sewanee more nearly the kind of Uni- 
versity all readers of the Sewanee News would 
want it to become. Their interest and com- 
mitment provide a model for all of us in the 
larger Sewanee family. 



-W. Brown Patterson, C'52 
Dean of the College 



Book Is 
Cooking 



by Allison C. Walker, C'87 
As anyone associated with the University of 
the South knows, Sewanee is quite a unique 
place. Although tucked away in the moun- 
tains of Tennessee, the Sewanee community 
abounds in traditions, character, and charm. 

Southerners have long been famous for 
and proud of their warm hospitality and a 
special ability to entertain. To capture these 
qualities, the Theta Kappa Phi sorority is 
compiling a Sewanee cookbook to be pub- 
lished next fail. 

The book will include recipes from faculty 
members, students, parents, and alumni. 
Also included will be sample menus from 
annual Sewanee events, such as the Phi 
Delta Theta Christmas Tea, as well as special 
recipes for food and drink from fraternities, 
sororities, and other clubs. Even illustrations 
are being gathered from the campus. The 
scheme is to have a book with a Sewanee 
character and a touch of nostalgia. 

Persons who would like to contribute reci- 
pes, artwork, and other ideas should write 
to Virginia Stuart White, cookbook chair- 
man, SPO 1007, Sewanee, Tennessee 37375. 




of Men Douglas Sci!fr< yi;vs /n>( minute race 

Homecoming Tricycle Race participan 



News Briefs 



Career Expo * 

Twelve alumni in a wide range of profes- 
sional careers joined together under the 
alumni tent the Friday before Homecoming 
to participate in Career Expo '85. The alumni 
made themselves available to the students 
for questions and informal discussions con- 
cerning their fields of expertise. Participating 
in this year's expo were Jerry Adams, C'65; 
John W. Hill, C'80; Donald G. Shannon- 
house, C'71; Bruce Dobie, C'80; Smith 
Hempstone, C'50; Dianne Witter, C'82; 
Thomas E. Haynes, C81; lone McKenzie, 
C'80; Peter H. Squire, C'76; Edward Brewer, 
C'75; Judge Nathaniel Owens, C70; and Su- 
san Ferguson, C'82. Career Expo is spon- 
sored by the University's Office of Career 
Services. 

Summer Seminar 

The Sewanee Summer Seminar was at full 
enrollment last summer; so anyone inter- 
ested in the 1986 series might do well to 
make early reservations. 

The Seminar will be held July 13-19. The 
lecture topics will be Southern authors, film, 
the Middle East, religion and politics, toxic 
waste, modern art, and music. 

The cost is $265 for full tuition and fees, 
S165 for room and board only, and $125 for 
tuition only. Reservations should be accom- 
panied by a $50 deposit. 

Information and reservations may be ob- 
tained from Professor Edwin Stirling, De- 
partment of English, University of the 
South, Sewanee, Tennessee 37375. (615) 598- 
5931, extension 233. 

DuPont Honors 

DuPont Library was honored earlier this 
year at the Tennessee Library Association's 
annual meeting for its longevity as a federal 
government depository library. The library 
of the University of the South has been a 
depository library since 1873. There are now 
more than 169,000 U.S. government publica- 
tions in duPont Library, 61,500 of which are 
on microfiche. Q 




Students, professors, and parents crowded the Bishop's Common for the annual Oktoberfest sponsored by the German Club on Parents' 
Weekend. Professors fames Davidhtiser, left, and Remhard Zacliau, right, join club officers, from left, Doug Duerr, treasurer; Susanne 
Glaubrecht, resident language director; Rob Mcintosh, vice-president, and Serena Smith, president. 



December 1985 

The Dean's Column 

An Eventful 
Year 

by the Rev. Donald S. Armentrout 
The School of Theology opened its academic 
year on September, 10, 1985. We have an 
M.Div. student body of seventy-seven, of 
whom twelve are women. Of these seventy- 
seven, twenty are from outside the owning 
dioceses. We have twenty-nine students in 
the senior class, twenty-six in the middler 
class, and twenty in the junior class. There 
are two full-time non-degree-seeking 
students. 

The faculty has been greatly strengthened 
by four excellent appointments. Dr. Philip 
Culbertson is associate professor of pastoral 
theology, Dr. Joseph E. Monti is assistant 
professor of Christian ethics and moral the- 
ology, Dr. William H. Hethcock is associate 
professor of homiletics, and the Rev. Mary 
Anne Shahan is director of field education 
and pastoral concerns. These four faculty 
members combine many years of practical 
experience with strong theological 
backgrounds. 

During this academic year the School of 
Theology will search for a permanent direc- 
tor of field education, professor of Christian 
education, and a replacement for Patricia 
Killen. The third position is being redefined. 

During 1984-85, $210,514 was received in 
One Percent monies. This money will be 
used in 1985-86 for financial aid, D.Min. 
scholarships, minority student recruitment, 
and other enrichment programs at the 
School of Theology. We are grateful to the 
many donors who have demonstrated their 
confidence in us by this generous support. 

In the past the School of Theology has had 
three lecture series — DuBose, Beattie, and 
Arrington. This year the three were joined 
and called the DuBose Theological Sympos- 
ium. The topic was "The Theology of Karl 
Barth," celebrating the hundredth anniver- 
sary of Barth's birth. The symposium had 
three major lectures by three Barth scholars 
and six shorter topical papers on various as- 
pects of Barth's ecclesiastical and theological 
vision. Karl Barth's career as churchman and 
theologian spans the important formative 
years of twentieth-century theology, and the 
symposium greatly assisted us in appreciat- 
ing Barth's theological contributions. 

The Rev. Dr. John Macquarrie of Christ 
Church, Oxford, is the lecturer for the 1986 
symposium. His topic will be "Anglican 
Theological Identity in Light of the Theology 
of William Porcher DuBose." 

The advisory search committee for a new 
dean of the School of Theology met in At- 
lanta on April 9, 1985. This was primarily an 
organizational meeting. On April 30-May 2, 
1985, the committee met with the Alumni 
Council, the student body, the staff, the fac- 
ulty, and the bishops of the owning 
dioceses. These meetings were devoted to 
discussions of the profile and job expecta- 
tions for the dean of the School of Theology. 




Applications were discussed at the October 
8-9, 1985, meeting of the committee. The 
next meeting was scheduled for December 3. 

The chapel advisory committee has met 
twice this academic year and has developed 
a document to guide us in the construction 
of a new chapel. 

The Alumni Council met on October 14-15 
and generated many helpful ideas. The new 
president of the council is the Rev. Martin 
Tilson and the new vice-president is the 
Rev. Charles D. Cooper. 

Three fellows-in-residence were at the 
School of Theology in late October and early 
November. They were Mrs. Ronald French 
of New Orleans, the Rev. Babcock Fitch of 
Memphis, and the Rev. Lane Denson of 
Nashville. 

On March 7-9, 1986, the School of Theol- 
ogy will have a Conference on Ministry. The 
purpose of the conference is to reflect theo- 
logically on the practice of ministry today 
and to help persons make intentional deci- 
sions about their own ministries. Among the 
topics to be discussed are the ministry of the 
priesthood, the ministry of the laity, women 
in ministry, urban ministry, ministry with 
minorities, a theology of vocation, the minis- 
try and political involvement, priestly forma- 
tion, the minister as educator, the ministry 
of the diaconate and chaplaincies. This 
promises to be a significant conference. □ 




Alumni Council 

by the Rev. W. Robert Abstein, T'65 

The Alumni Council met for a day and a 
half at Hamilton Hall, the new quarters for 
the School of Theology in mid-October. The 
acting dean, Professor Don Armentrout, 
brought us up to date on faculty changes 
and projected future needs in this area. We 
were encouraged to hear about the high mo- 
rale among faculty, staff, and students dur- 
ing this year of the search for a new dean. 
We expressed concern over the small junior 
class (twenty members) and would want to 
encourage all alumni who are in positions of 
leadership in their dioceses to encourage 
prospective students to consider Sewanee 
for their seminary experience. 

We heard reports from our development 
officer, Bill Whipple, regarding the One Per- 
cent program. This is making a significant 
impact at the School of Theology. All of that 
money is going to supplement the regular 
budget. Acting Dean Armentrout outlined 
some of the ways this is being used. The 
largest item is student scholarships. Other 
areas are faculty and curricula enhancement, 
special programs, and other non-budgetary 
projects. If you are interested in specifics, 
these may be obtained from the dean's 
office. 

The Rev. Mr. Richard Kew from SPCK 
spoke about the exciting program for getting 
literature, especially prayer books, into 
Third World countries where the cost to an 
individual is too great for the average per- 
son. We commended this fine program. 

New officers for the Alumni Council: pres- 
ident — The Rev. Martin R. Tilson, St. Luke's 
Birmingham; vice-president — The Rev. 
Charles D. "Pete" Cooper, St. David's, 
Cheraw, South Carolina. 

We recommended the appointment of the 
Rev. Hendree Harrison, St. David's, Ro- 
swell, Georgia, to Mr. Robert Ayres to serve 
as the Alumni Council representative on the 
search committee for the dean. 

Resolutions of support were passed for 
Professor Don Armentrout in his role as act- 
ing dean and for Mr. Tom Watson, adminis- 
trative assistant to the dean, for his fine 
work in the area of the EFM program. 

We will be soliciting contributions for a 
memorial in thanksgiving for all the deans of 
the School of Theology. 

We are soliciting nominations (see article 
on page 11) for filling the positions of retir- 
ing members of the council: The Rt. Rev. 
Leopold Frade, the Rev. Harry W. Crandall, 
Sister Lucy Shetters, and the Rev. Dr. W. 
Robert Abstein. 

My personal thanks to all who have 
served so faithfully the School of Theology 
on the council and the alumni who have 
generously given their financial support. 
This has been a great experience for me to 
serve as your president. I leave the council 
with good leadership and many willing 
hands on board. The future looks bright in- 
deed for our work together as alumni of the 
School of Theology at Sewanee. G 



Conference 
Title 



The Sewanee women's field hockey team 
finished with a flurry of wins, capturing 
nine of its last ten games, to raise its overall 
record to 11-4-2 and to win the Women's In- 
tercollegiate Athletic conference champion- 
ship for the second consecutive time, 

The women beat Asbury 5-0 in the first 
game of the conference tournament and 
came back to defeat Berea 2-1 in the finals to 
win the title. Jennifer Cook, C'86, Danielle 
Cothie, C'88, Becky Hopkins, C'88, and Em- 
ily Robinson, C'89, were named to the all- 
conference team. 
Men's Soccer 

By winning four of the last six games, the 
Tiger soccer team finished the year as co- 
champions of the College Athletic Confer- 
ence with a record of 3-1 and an overall re- 
cord of 10-6-1. The Tigers only conference 
loss came to co-champion Earlham. 

This season, Sewanee striker Sean Gibson, 
C'89, set a new school record for individual 
goals scored in a single season. He scored 
twenty goals, breaking the previous record 
of nineteen set by Eddie McKeithen, C'84. 

Women's Cross Country 
The women's cross country team finished a 
successful season by winning the Women's 
Intercollegiate Athletic Conference champi- 
onship and placing four members of the 
squad on the all-conference team. 

Virginia Brown, C'87, Missey Parmley, 
C'89, Kai McCrossen, C'86, and Elizabeth 
Klots, C'88, were all named to the WIAC all- 
conference team. In the WIAC meet, Vir- 
ginia Brown was the individual champion in 
the meet, with teammate Missey Parmley 
coming in a close second. 

At the NCAA regional meet, the women 
placed fifth among thirteen teams. 

Men's Cross Country 
The men's cross country team ended its sea- 
son in third place in the College Athletic 
Conference and had two Tiger harriers 
named to the All-CAC team. 

Paul Pfefferkorn, C'87, finished the CAC 
meet in second place and Grady Paddock, 
C'89, finished the race in tenth to place both 
of them on the All-CAC team. 

In the eleven meets that the Tigers ran, 
the lowest team finish of the year was a fifth 
place in the Berrv Invitational which in- 
cluded a host of NCAA Division I and I-AA 
teams along with the Division III teams. 

Volleyball 

The women's volleyball team Nnished its 
season in fourth place at the Women's Inter- 
collegiate Athletic Conference 
Championships. 

However, Sewanee was the only team to 
defeat the eventual winners, Asbury. Amy 
Amonette, C'88, was named to the AI1- 
WIAC tournament team. □ 





Canoe Champs 

Sewanee took back the Southeastern Inter- 
collegiate Canoe Championships October 5 
on North Carolina's Catawba River. 

The canoe team edged last-year's cham- 
pion, Western Carolina University, 371 to 
366. The victory gave Sewanee the twelfth 
Southeastern Championship in the fourteen 
years of the event. 

Appalachian State took third place with 



The Sewanee News 

159 points and was followed by the Univer- 
sity of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, West- 
ern Piedmont College, and Randolph 
College. □ 

Grid Rebound 

The Tiger football team ended its year with a 
4-5 record and a third place tie at 2-2 with 
Rose-Hulman in the College Athletic 
Conference. 

On their way to the third-place conference 
finish the Tigers placed seven players on the 
All-CAC team. Clark Jackson, C'86, Glen 
Mosely, C'87, and Kevin Smith, C'88, were 
named to the All-CAC defensive team, while 
Hamp Bass, C'88, Mark Kent, C'87, and 
Steve Sullins, C'87, were named to the All- 
CAC offensive squad with Brian Mainwar- 
ing, C'86, named to the All-CAC team as a 
punter. 

Wide receiver Mark Kent set two new Se- 
wanee records this season. He set a record 
for the most passes caught in one game with 
twelve and most passes caught in a season 
with 60. 

According to Coach Horace Moore, "Both 
Kent and Brian Mainwaring will probably 
end the year among the top five in their spe- 
cialities in Division III. They both had super 

During the season the Tigers defeated 
Samiord, Earlham, Maryville, and Rose-Hul- 
man but lost to Millsaps, Centre, Rhodes, 
Washington and Lee, and Hampden- 
Sydney. □ 

New Coach 

Bill Fenlon has been named the new head 
men's basketball coach following the resig- 
nation of Bobby Dwyer. Fenlon had served 
as Dwyer's assistant for the past two years. 

Dwyer accepted a position as an assistant 
athletic director for development at William 
and Mary in mid-September. 

Fenlon's coaching career began only five 
years ago in Tampa, Florida, as a full-time 
teacher, basketball coach, and athletic direc- 
tor at a private junior high school. The next 
year he coached Tampa Prep to a school re- 
cord for victories and the first non-losing 
season in its history. A year later, he di- 
rected Tampa Berkley to a 22-7 mark that in- 
cluded conference, district, and regional 
championships. The summer in between, he 
organized a 17-and-under Amateur Athletic 
Union team of all stars and served as an as- 
sistant coach on the 19-and-under unit that 
won the AAU National Championship and 
defeated the Soviet Union national team. 

Fenlon began his own basketball playing 
career as a Georgia all-state point guard from 
Atlanta's Marist High School. He then let- 
tered three years at Northwestern 
University. 

Fenlon's new assistant is Mike Shirley of 
Tampa. Shirley brings with him six years of 
coaching experience including a stint as an 
assistant at the University of South Florida. Q 



Cagers Will Run 

This year's men's basketball team will run 
more and press, according to new head 
coach Bill Fenlon. 

Fenlon admitted that the success of the 
team will depend some on how well they 
adjust from the loss of Sewanee's second all- 
time career scorer, Jim Startz. 

"He (Startz) represented about a third of 
our offense last year," Fenlon said. 

The loss of Startz is the bad news, but the 
good news is that the Tigers will be return- 
ing the other four starters from last year's 
third-place conference squad. 

Women's Basketball 
All-American Kim Valek, C'87, and all-con- 
ference player Susy Steele, C'86, will lead 
the women's basketball team this season as 
they try to improve on last year's 13-7 record 
and fifth-place conference finish. 

This year's squad will return four starters 
and have six promising freshmen. Said 
Coach Nancy Ladd, "We are going to imple- 
ment a faster and more exciting style of 
play." 

Swimming Team 

Having lost only three swimmers from last 
year's undefeated team, Coach Cliff Afton is 
optimistic about the chances of repeating 
that feat this year. 

"Another undefeated season is not impos- 
sible, especially with the depth that we will 
have this year," Afton said. "We lost some 
key people (men's captain, Kyle Bennett, 
and women's captain, Beth Garcia) from last 
year's squad, but have added twelve fresh- 
men and transfers who will give us depth 
this season," he said. 

Wrestling 

Seniors Armando Basarrate, Brian Masters, 
and David Lee will lead a Tiger wrestling 
team that Coach Yogi Anderson believes will 
be a good team with experience and youth. 

According to Anderson, "Our schedule 
will give our wrestlers the opportunity to 
compete against some of the best Division III 
teams in the country." The schedule in- 
cludes the Washington and Lee Tournament 
and a home quadrangular match against 
Rose-Hulman, Washington University, and 
Georgia Tech. Q 





A Gathering 
of Old Tigers 

About 1,000 alumni gathered for Homecom- 
ing October 25-26, one of the few celebra- 
tions in recent years free of rain. 

A record number of alumni (800) regis- 
tered for events that were stacked on top of 
other events throughout a gorgeous 
Saturday. 

The alumni reception and buffet dinner 
Friday night in honor of the Distinguished 
Alumnus, Clement Chen, launched the 
weekend. The annual alumni dance went on 
to midnight. 

The annual meeting of the Associated 
Alumni began at 10 a.m. Saturday in Convo- 
cation Hall. The meeting was followed by an 
addition to Homecoming — the Alumni 
Forum. The first part included discussions of 
both the legal and social considerations of al- 
cohol use and abuse on campus. The second 
part was a discussion of admissions office re- 
cruiting and alumni legacies. 

By the end of the forum, fraternity recep- 



tions were well under way, and lines had 
started forming for lunch under the large 
tent on the lawn of the Bishop's Common. 
Even before these events visitors could get 
the heart pumping with the annual "Fun 
Run" and the alumni soccer game (alumni 
against the varsity). 

The alumni parade began as lunch was 
ending and was marked, as in the past 
years, by class sections. But this year the 
Franklin County High School Marching 
Band led the way. Antique cars, an assort- 
ment of floats, and then waves of alumni 
swept across campus from the Bishop's 
Common to McGee Field. 

Students collected tickets and sold pro- 
grams, pompoms, and hats. Some even sold 
raffle tickets to raise money for such projects 
as the basketball team's trip to Hawaii (to 
play basketball). 

Homecoming has easily outgrown Harris 
Stadium, especially since the fence was 
moved back to accommodate the new track. 
The social mixer had to move off the bank 
where watching the game is not only low 
priority but impossible. The Tigers led most 
of the way against Washington & Lee but let 
the game slip away 36-21. 

More than a dozen reunion parties and 
dinners were scattered about the Mountain, 
and for those without a reunion, there was 
the barbecue dinner with bluegrass music 
under the big tent. 

Led by chairman Peter Phillips, the class 
of 1935 held its fiftieth reunion at the Holi- 
day Inn. Dr. and Mrs. Roger Way were 
hosts of an Alumni Exornati party at their 



If you are anticipating a 
mark your calendar for Homecoming 1986 — 
October 31 and November 1. The Tigers will 
play Rose-Hulman. Q 




Salutes, Reports, and Golden Rim 



The Mobile (Alabama) Sewanee Club is the 
1985 Club of the Year and was awarded the 
Dobbins Cup during the annual meeting Oc- 
tober 26 (Homecoming Saturday) of the As- 
sociated Alumni. 

Mobile edged out Atlanta and Birming- 
ham largely because of the continuation of 
its long-range plan and its work in making 
and publicizing Sewanee Awards. The 
Nashville Sewanee Club came in a strong 
fourth, while Chicago took fifth. 

Between other presentations at the annual 
meeting, members heard reports from 
alumni officers as well as from Vice-Chancel- 
lor Ayres, C49. 

Jesse L. "Sam" Carroll, C'69, pointed out 
that the percentage of alumni making gifts 
had fallen during the previous fiscal year al- 
though the number of dollars had increased. 
He attributed the fall in part to the absence 
of the challenge gift of Gerald DeBIois, C'63. 

He said 22 percent of University alumni 
made gifts in the 1984-85 fiscal year, a de- 
crease from 27.5 percent the previous year. 
For the College the decrease was from 35 
percent to 28 percent. For the School of The- 
ology the decrease was from 20 to 16 
percent. 

The excellent reports on College admis- 
sions were reiterated. A record number of 
applications (1,058) led to a record number 
of entering freshmen (340). This is also one 
of the brightest classes to enroll in the past 
twenty-two years. The average SAT score is 
1150, a 42 point increase over the previous 
year. 

Sam Carroll said the next year could be 
better if alumni will lend their support by re- 
ferring students to Sewanee, helping with 
college nights, or being hosts for admissions 
gatherings in their homes. Alumni inter- 
ested in helping may notify Ed Wilkes, the 
director of admissions. 



When you hear 
the voice of a 
Sewanee student 
on your telephone 
in February or March 
please be responsive. 

The 1986 Student 
Phonathon will be 
concentrating on 
raising the 
percentage of 
giving. 



THINK% 





Hi, i:l W'hitihu t ""'(I. i:lcivl~ n vi/J tor tin' alumni Inwcling 
the farthest. 

Lee Glenn, C'57, chairman of the Alumni 
Fund, introduced a plan to honor consistent 
donors — those who have made gifts to the 
University for twenty-five years or more. He 
said planning is still going on to find an ap- 
propriate way to recognize consistent donors 
and to find good criteria for recognition. Mr. 
Glenn said that the most appropriate way to 
recognize these persons may be to place 
bronze plaques within the cloisters of Walsh- 
Ellett Hall. He invited and encouraged inter- 
ested persons to communicate to him their 
ideas. 

Also during the meeting, Walter Bryant, 
C'49, was presented with a certificate in rec- 
ognition of his long years of service to the 
University as director of athletics, director of 
the Alumni Fund, and secretary of the Asso- 
ciated Alumni. 

The Golden Rim Award, for the alumnus 
who traveled the farthest to the meeting, 
was presented to Brad Whitney, C70, of 
Portland, Oregon. Q 



Aliimni 
Directory 



Have you received and answered the re- 
quest for information for the new alumni di- 
rectory? Time is short. 

The new directory is scheduled to be pub- 
lished next fall by Harris Publishing Com- 
pany of White Plains, New York. This 
company is the sole authorized agent for the 
production and marketing of the directory 
and assumes all financial obligation, includ- 
ing the compilation, editing, bill, and distri- 
bution of the volume and will cover its costs 
through individual book sales to alumni 
only. This plan will assure the publication of 
a professionally compiled volume. 

During the next several months, alumni 
will be contacted by telephone for verifica- 
tion of the information to be printed in the 
directory. At that time, and at that time 



The Sewanee iVc<c.s 

only, alumni will be asked if they wish to 
purchase a copy. The number of directories 
printed will be based on the number of ad- 
vance orders received via the phone calls. 

Alumni who have not returned their ques- 
tionnaires and are not reached by telephone 
by the Harris firm will be listed in the direc- 
tory with the information provided by 
alumni records if the address is current. 

Be sure to complete your own information 
and send it in right away. □ 

Going Full 
Time 

In a corner of Beeler Brush's office is a box of 
white and purple cups behind another box 
of funny reunion hats and a framed Sewa- 
nee poster dubbed "the fog." More photo- 
graphs and prints cover the walls, and 
Sewanee memorabilia is scattered about — 
books and banners and the Golden Rim un- 
der a table covered with class pictures. 
It is the den of a feverish and fanatic 
mind. But not for long. Mr. Brush was re- 
cently appointed director of alumni giving 
and the Alumni Fund. He will continue to 
fill the alumni office only until his replace- 
ment can be found. 




with a certificate of 

At the annual meeting of the Associated 
Alumni at Homecoming, Beeler was saluted 
for the energy and innovation he brought to 
Sewanee in 1979. The membership had rea- 
son to be thankful. Brush has added new 
color to Homecoming, with the annual 
dance, parade, and lunch under the "big 
top" to touch only the highlights. He has 
been a key factor in increasing communica- 
tion with alumni everywhere. He has in- 
creased consciousness of class among 
graduating seniors by organizing meetings 
on what it means to be an alumnus. 

Money wasn't his goal. He traveled to at 
least a dozen cities to help organize or reju- 
venate Sewanee Clubs. He helped alumni 
make contacts on and off the Mountain and 
did his best to make it easy for people to 
help the University of the South. Even a few 
gimmicks were not beneath him. He pro- 
moted the production of a slew of Sewanee 
items that alumni could purchase or acquire 
with a gift to the University. The Sewanee 
book of photographs is one example. 

Some say this guy should be in fund rais- 
ing full time, n 




Sewanee Club of Memphis gathering 

Sewanee Qubs 

Persistence won out for the Sewanee Club of 
Mobile, which took the Dobbins Cup this 
year after some near misses. 

The meticulous point system used by the 
Alumni Office gave Mobile the lead in both 
"organization" (mainly because of the con- 
tinuation of a long-range plan) and "Sewa- 
nee Awards" (with extra credit for good 
publicity). 

Revived about ten years ago and a Dob- 
bins contender for seven, Mobile also has a 
conscientious career development program 
or network to assist alumni new to Mobile to 
make social and career contacts. The club 
plans events each quarter, including a more 
formal gathering to which a University guest 
is invited. 

In June the club held its summer party at 
the home of Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Inge, Jr., on 
Mobile Bay. Afternoon activities included 
sailing and sunning followed by supper on 
the wharf. New officers were elected at the 
annual business meeting August 21 at the 
Athelstan Club. A social hour followed. In 
September the club also challenged and de- 
feated handily in softball a University of Vir- 
ginia alumni team. (Some reports say the 
game ended in an "ignominious rout.") 

Among the active corps of leaders and 
workers are Amy (St. John) Hamilton, C'78, 
immediate past president, who gets a special 
salute for the Dobbins victory; John Peebles, 
C73, the current president; Joel Daves, C73, 
another past president, Peter Sherman, 
treasurer and vice-president in charge of ca- 
reer development; Erling Riis, C'81, vice- 
president; and Joy (Ogburn) Gardner, C'82. 

Atlanta 

Elections of officers for the 1985-86 year were 
held September 26 at the Brandy House Tav- 
ern. Approximately thirty to forty club mem- 
bers were present to discuss next years 
activities, and the club is proud to announce 
the election of its first woman president. 

Officers for the year are: Lisa (Mc- 
Donough) Howick, C'81, president; Jay 
Fisher, C'79, vice-president of social affairs; 
Kathryn Wilson, C82, vice-president in 
charge of Sewanee Awards and alumni af- 



fairs; Elliott Street, C'66, secretary; and Craig 
Laine, C'78, treasurer. 

The club considers that one of its major 
goals for the coming year is to establish a 
better program to assist local alumni in ca- 
reer placement. 

The Founders' Day Dinner was held No- 
vember 7 in the Zodiac Room at Neiman 
Marcus. Club members were delighted that 
Drs. Joseph and Mary Cushman were the 
guest speakers from the Mountain. 

—Michael D. Payne, C76 Q 




Ad ■■■■i( : . '- : <" tin lali, ,h, >--:,- I h, ■;■■ ■■■(.-; i'rfle Sewanee Club enjoy a 
cool July Sunday afternoon I'urlu joi jn~linini at tlie lioiw "I 
Betty and Dan Bearing, C'54. From left an- Marshall Gi>.~u'v. 
C76, Bill Hodges, C84, Sheldon Sommers, C'84, and David 



LETTERS 

To The Editor 



Taking pen in hand, I feel that a reply to 
Scott Bates's letter concerning the "catalytic" 
Charles Harrison is warranted. I had the 
pleasure of being a student in several of his 
classes, and therefore benefited from his su- 
perb teaching skills. Could this be the same 
man described in Scott Bates's letter? The 
Dr. Harrison I knew made Chaucer flow 
trippingly off the tongue, and made the 
characters depicted therein as familiar and 
understandable as close kin. He made the 
Elizabethan Settlement a small and recogniz- 
able community just down the road apiece. 
He never spoke of Norman Thomas, but 
rather the Norman Conquest. He never 
spoke of Myles Horton, but he did admit he 
admired Miles Davis, and all that jazz. The 



movement he championed was the promo- 
tion of academic excellence, he inspired all 
of us to participate, and the chapter com- 
posed the whole of the student body. He 
knew Willie Six, Isaac, Dan, and others and 
had more to do with desegregation than any 
law. He knew that faculty simply operated 
on the perimeter of the student body, and 
not within it. He knew that the faculty's 
knowledge and expertise had to be exposed 
and taught, and the student body could ac- 
cept, or reject. However, he was one of the 
few who was absorbed "into" the body, and 
became one with us. 

I believe it is a total miscarriage of poetic 
license to quote an "intimate conversation" 
with someone who is no longer present to 
defend, or affirm, the statements. I could tell 
you that I had a private conversation with 
Senor Lewis, and he was a "proud" follower 
of Earl Browder — but he wasn't and I didn't. 
I could tell you that I had a private conversa- 
tion with Abbot Cotten Martin, and that he 
"proudly" followed the teachings of Karl 
Marx — but that, too, would be suspect. 

Dr. Guerry, Henry Gass, Abbo, Tudor 
Seymour Long, Charles Harrison — there's 
no need for demythology here. They became 
part of us, because of what was known, not 
because of the lack of what was known. 
Charles Harrison, a closet conspirator, it 
won't wash, Scott Bates — even in the Sewa- 
nee Steam Laundry. 

Robert F. Cherry, A'44, C'50, T'51 
Franklin, Tennessee 

Charles Harrison was certainly not a closet 
conspirator; his progressive opinions were 
always out in the open for everyone to hear, 
as generations of students and faculty mem- 
bers who chose to talk politics with him 
knew well. These opinions, which included 
a frank admiration for Norman Thomas, 
Myles Horton, and Martin Luther King, Jr., 
were so well known, indeed, that there were 
outside pressures on the administration in 
the 1950s to get rid of Charles and other Se- 
wanee professors because of their strong 
stands in support of civil rights and against 
the Vietnam War. Fortunately, Sewanee is a 
true University that is open to all important 
ideas for discussion and debate. 

Scott Bates 
Professor of French 
Sewanee 




The Sewanee News 




John B. Meriwether, CIS, reports thai 
he is now actively engaged in business as 
the senior vice-president o( Timberland 
Savings Association in Nacogdoches, Texas. 



'44 



William S. "Punk" Strowd, C'50, has 
been a manufacturer's representative in the 
hardware and industrial trade tor over 
twenty years. He and his wife, Mamie, live 
in Nashville, Tennessee. 



'45 



The Rt. Rev. George Reynolds, C'50, has 
relumed to Tennessee after thirty years 
away. He is living in Nashville with his wife, 
Barbara, and their children, George and 
Katherine. He was ordained as bishop of 
Tennessee at All Saints' Chapel here in Se- 
wanee on June 15, 1985. 



'52 



Charles Quintard Wiggins, C'56, estab- 
lished Landmark Advertising & Public Re- 
lations, Co., Inc., in August of 1984. The 
company has a wide range of clients in land 
development, politics, computers, con- 
er products, and other fields. He and 
his wife, Jude, live in Houston, Texas. 



'53 



Thomas O. H. Smith, Jr., and his wife, 
Angela, are living in Nashville. He writes, 
"On June 1. 1983, I joined National Reha- 
bilitation Centers, Inc. as general counsel 
and vice president after thirty years of gen- 
eral law practice." Lewis F. Wood, Jr., ac- 
cording lo a report from Thomas Smith, is 
"NCR's C.E.O." 



'55 



Ales P. Looney, C'59, and his wife, Juan- 
ita, are living in Kingsport, Tennessee, 
where Alex is a managing partner of Video 
Stations of Junior Cities and a real estate 
developer. 



'57 



Richard R. Randolph III, C61, is vice- 
president of Norville-Randolph & Shaw 
Realtors. He is also an elder at Resurrection 
Lite Church. He and his wife, Natasha, live 
in Birmingham, Alabama, and have two 
sons, Richard IV, a student at Auburn Uni- 
versity, and Ryland, a junior in high school. 



'59 



Robert Freyer, C63, is the Florida partner 
in the law firm of Kroll, Tract, Pomerantz, 
& Cameron, whose primary offices are in 



'61 



Joseph F. Parker, C'65, headed back to 
WestPac last summer for another (his last?) 
unaccompanied one-year tour. His wife, P."**. 
and the family remain in Virginia Beach, rie 
hopes to be stationed with the Marines in 
Atlanta following Ihis lour and he says that 
if that happens, attendance at Sewanee 



'64 



Sorrclls Dewoody, his wife, Katherine, 
and their daughters, Amanda, 7, and Suz- 
anne, 4, moved from Oregon to Pine Bluff, 
Arkansas. Sorrells had been working in for- 
estry, but now has returned to the Univer- 
sity of Arkansas to earn a B.S. in computer 



'67 



Dr. Bill McCord, C71, became board cer- 
tified in family practice by the American 
Board of Family Practice this past summer. 
He is presently vice-president of the Ten- 
nessee Osteopathic Medical Association and 
on the Methodist Hospital medical staff in 
Winchester, Tennessee. He and his wife 
have three children and are expecting the 
fourth in March of 1986. 



'72 



Cindy Kershner, C'76, is working as a 
buyer for a family-owned department store 
chain. They just opened their eighth store. 
Cindy also takes four or five aerobics classes 
a week to help fill what little free time she 
has. She isJiving in Nashville. 



'75 



David Lodge, C79, has enjoyed learning 
to ice-fish, cross-country ski, and snowshoe 
during his two years as a postdoctoral fel- 
low in the Center for Limnology at the Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin-Madison, but hopes to 
move south one day. He returned to the 
South briefly to marry Andrea Midgett in 
Morehead City, North Carolina, in June. 



'78 



79 

Mimi Stout Leonard, C83, and her hus- 
band, Dixie, have bought a turn-of-t he-cen- 
tury farmhouse in Stone Mountain, Georgia, 
to house all of their critters: a goat, two 
dogs, two cats, and two guinea pigs. Mimi 
is assistant activity director at a nursing 
home, and Dixie is with Saga at Emory. 



'80 



Thomas L. H. Cocke, C, is a 1984 gradu- 
ate of Washington and Lee University. He 
is enjoying working at the Ritz-Carlton ho- 
tel in downtown Atlanta in their manage- 
ment training program. Beth Moore, C84, 
was to be married to Jay Perkins in Novem- 
ber at Grace St. Luke's in Memphis, Ten- 
nessee. Laurie Warkenttn, graduated last 
June from Seattle Pacific University with a 
major in marketing. Currently she is selling 
real estate and doing business consulting in 
and around Hanalei, Kauai, Hawaii. 




The Rev. Francis B. Wakefield has sold 
his house in Mobile, Alabama, where he 
served as rector of All Saints' Church for 
twenty years, retiring in 1965. He has moved 
to Westminster Village, a retirement center 
in Spanish Fort, Alabama, across the bay 
from Mobile. 



'28 



The Rt. Rev. Girault M. Jones, H'49, is 
president of Sewanee's Association for the 
Preservation of Tennesiee Antiquities. 



'30 



'34 

The Rev. Charles F. Schilling and his 
wife are living in Hollywood, Florida. In 
December, he will celebrate the fiftieth an- 
niversary of his ordination to the priesthood. 



'35 



When Bishop Frank Cerveny of the Dio- 
cese of Florida was arranging for the ordi- 
nation of seven deacons on June 16, he 
especially invited the Rev. Fred Yerkes, C, 
and the RevT Charles Seymour, Jr., C, to 
have a part irrthe service. This was the fif- 
tieth anniversary of their ordination to the 
diaconate, and they were classmates at the 
School of Theology. (Charles Seymour sent 
us this news. He and his wife of thirty-six 
years, Kathleen, are living in St. Augustine, 
Florida.) 



'40 



The Rev. G. Pete LaBanre is a retired 
priest. He and his wife are living in Vero 
Beach, Florida. (Note: Pete is not a graduate 
of Sewanee,but he did attend the seminary 
for one year, so those of you who were there 
in 1940 will be glad to hear about him.) The 
Rev. James Savoy, C'38, has made it big 
time. He played the role of Father Victor in 
the TV mini series The North and the South, 
which was filmed onTCreenwood Plantation 
near his home in Louisiana. He performed 
the marriage service between David Carra- 
dine and the leading lady. Hejvrites, "The 
second day I had the strenuous duty of 
holding a glass in my hand during the re- 
ception scene. ..Most of my friends will rec- 
ognize the mutton chops the make-up 
people applied to my temples...! had my 
own dressing room with name thereon — 
adjacent to those of the two stars!" 



'43 



The Rev. William H. Hanckel retired from 
the active ministry in 1960. He then went 
into teaching and studying in the history 
department at the University of South Car- 
olina. He taught there and at the Citadel for 
twenty years. He and his wife, Marianna 
Rliett duPont, arc living in Charleston, South 
Carolina. 



'45 



The Rev. A. Malcolm MacMillan has re- 
tired as rector of the Church ot the Mediator 
in Allentown, Pennsylvania, and is now liv- 
ing in Lake Chautauqua, New York. The 
Rev. William S. Mann, C'39, and his wife, 
Marianne, are still living in Sewanee. He 
writes: "Retired — not tired. Travel: Florida, 
snut Invest England and London, Cowin- 
dech Federation. Gardening: good crops, 
but no grapes, so no wine. Ninth grand- 
child bom — Marian Hewitt Thompson. Re- 
cent Divestitures: class leadership, third term 
as trustee, restoration (chairman) of the 
Memorial Cross. Investitures: water-sewer 
board commissioner and SAE House com- 
mittee. Pleasant powbilitv; lnurth genera- 
tion Mann coming to Sewanee." The Rt. 
Rev. Milton L. Wood, writes that he is re- 
tired and loving every minute of it, but that 
there is just not enough time for him to do 



'46 



The Rt. Rev. Charles Burgreen is the Suf- 
fragan Bishop of the Armed Forces. He es- 
timates that he covers 100,000 miles plus 
each year and makes up to eighty visits to 
military installations and other places re- 
lated to his office and assignment, including 
many overseas. He and his wife, Helen, 
have two children. 



'49 



The Rev. William Capers Acosta reports 
that he and his "wonderful" wife, Virginia, 
have been married for forty-four years. After 
he retired in 1977, he served as part-time 
priest in Laguna Beach, Florida, and Enter- 
prise, Alabama. He reports that he is doing 
quite nicely after a heart attack in Septem- 
ber of 1984, but is staying home more. The 
Rev. Robert B. Hall, retired dean of St. 
Paul's Cathedral in Oklahoma City, has 
served since 1982 as executive director of 
the Episcopal Center for Evangelism in Live 
Oak, Florida. He spends his time traveling, 
writing, and speaking on church growth, 
evangelism, and renewal. The Venerable 
Sam R. Hardman, C48, is the archdeacon 
for missions in the Diocese of the Central 
Gulf Coast. He and his wife, Trudy, are 
living in Foley, Alabama. 



'50 



The Rev. Anthony G. Ditfenbaugh, C42, 
reports that he has served St. Peter's Church 
in Norfolk, Virginia, for twenty-six years — 
so far! He and his wife, Hope, celebrated 
their forty-third wedding anniversary in 
June. They have three grandchildren. The 
Rev. Baker J. Turner, Jr., and his wife, Ger- 
aldine, have a new granddaughter. Carmen 
Blythe Turner. The Turners are living in New 
Orleans, Louisa na. 



'52 



The Rev. John Q. Crumbly retired from 
parish work in 1979. He now is working as 
intermittent chaplain at the Veterans' 
Administration Medical Center in Charles- 



December 1985 

ton. South Carolina, where he and his wife, 
Meda, make their home. He received a mas- 
ter of education degree with a major in clin- 
ical counseling in May. He paid a visit to 
Sewanee friend Edward B, King, C'47, in 
March, and states that it was great to visit 
the Mountain again after a number of years. 
The Rev. Edward B. Guerry, C'23, writes, 
"In 1935, we were married (EUa and I) in St. 
Paul's, Charleston, now our cathedral. Dr. 
and Mrs. S. Elliott Puckette, Jr., and 
W.Gordon Hoffman, Ella's brother, ho- 
nored us and our golden wedding anniver- 
sary with a fine reception in the parish house 
of the cathedral" in February of this year. 
The Rev. Harry Lee Thomas writes that he 
is preaching every Sunday at St. James's 
Church in Boydton, Virginia, where he and 
his wife, Lynette, make their home. He also 
has two services a month at St. Andrew's 
in Baskerville and Christ Chapel in Boydton. 



'53 



The Rev. Edwin C. Coleman, after twenty 
years as rector of St. Michael's Church in 
Charleston, South Carolina, is on the staff 
of St. George's Church and is making a film 
for SPCK (Society for Promoting Christian 
Knowledge). His wife, Parker, is on the staff 
of St.Philip's in Charleston doing youth 
ministry. Their son, Stuart, is a Carolina 
Scholar doing honors work at USC, and their 
daughter, Mary, is a writer in Los Angeles, 
California. 



'55 



The Rev. Robert "Bob" Beeland, rector 
of St. Peter's Church in Rome, Georgia, for 
twenty-one years, retired from active min- 
istry in August. The Rev. Walter D. Ed- 
wards, Jr., has developed and published, 
in collaboration with author Patricia G. 
Francis, a three-year church school curric- 
ulum for the small church Sunday school 
on a limited budget: All Saints' Curriculum, 
All Saints' Church, 6600 The Plaza, Char- 
lotte, North Carolina 28215. The Rev. Rich- 
ard Walkley is the vicar of St. Luke's 
Episcopal Church in Hawkinsville, Geor- 
gia. The Rev. John E. Waller, C45, was 
planning to retire in November of this year. 
He and his wife. Margaret, will continue to 
live in Mobile, Alabama. 



'56 



The Rev. Nathaniel E. Parker, Jr., and 

his wife, Agnes, are living in Gainesville, 
Georgia, where he is the rector of Grace 
Episcopal Church. They have three children 
in college and one in high school. 



'57 



The Rev. Vemon A. Gotcher received a 
Th.M. from TCU in 1975 and a Ph.D. in 

marital and l.imilv LluT.ipv-p^\\-hnliii;y Irom 
TWUin 1984. He has been in private clinical 
practice since 1976 and is also on the staff 
of All Saints', Fort Worth. He and his wife, 
Deanna, live in Euless, Texas. The Rev. C. 
Scott May was to be a presentor when his 

Bishop Co-adjutor of Massachusetts in Oc- 
tober. While he was in Boston, he was in- 
vited to preach lu the Episcopal -.Indent- ,ii 
Harvard and Raddiffe. He is the rector of 
St. James's Church in Marietta and reports 
that they are in the midst of a major recon- 
struction and renovation project. St. James's 
is the oldest Episcopal Church in the greater 
Atlanta area and now the largest one in the 
diocese outside of downtown or metropol- 
itan Atlanta. The Rev. Louis Tonsmeire and 
his wife, Sally, are living in Marietta, Geor- 
gia. The Rev. Thomas M. Wade III has been 



retired since 1979. He and his wife. Alma, 
returned to the home they owned when 
they entered the School of Theology. 
Thomas does some supply work and they 
keep busy in their home, yard, and garden. 
They also are doing some traveling. 



'58 



The Rev. Millard H. Breyfogle returned 
as rector of St. Luke's Church in Manama, 
Florida, in December of 1984. W. Anthony 
Gray has retired from the priesthood. He 
and his wife, Mable Lee, are living in Jack- 
sonville, Florida. 



'59 



'60 

The Rev. Richard B. Bass has left the 
Episcopal Church to take up duties as the 
vicar of St. Mary the Virgin Mission in the 
American Episcopal Church serving the 
Delray-Boynton, Florida, area. Harold D. 
Harrison is the deputy director of the U.S. 
Public Health Service's southeastern re- 
gional office in Atlanta. He is active as a 
self-supporting clergy person in the Diocese 
of Atlanta and is resident at the Church of 
the Atonement. He is also an adjunct fac- 
ulty member at Mercer University and 
Emory University. He and his wife, Bar- 
bara, are living in Atlanta. 



'61 



The Rev. Delmas Hare and his wife, Ma- 
bel, are living in Staunton, Virginia, where 
Delmas is rector of Emmanuel Church and 
an adjunct faculty member at Mary Baldwin 
College. The Rev. John Jenkins, T'71, rec- 
tor of St. Paul's in Albany, Georgia, cele- 
brated the twenty-third anniversary of his 
priesthood ordination on June 2. The Rev. 
Wayne Kinyon and his wife, Carolyn, are 
living in Tulsa, Oklahoma. The Kinyon's 
daughter, Shannon, graduated from Sewa- 
nee in May of 1985. 



Nominations Needed 

The procedure for making nominations to the Alumni Council of the 
School of Theology includes the following requirements: 

1) Nominations shall be sought from all alumni, beginning in the December issue of 
the Sewanee News. Nominations are to be returned to the Dean's Office by January 10. 

2) Questionnaires shall be sent to all persons nominated. This should be done by 
January 17. The questionnaires are to be returned to the Dean's Office by January 31. 

3) If there are more than ten nominations, the Alumni Council members shall be 
written by February 7 and asked to select ten candidates from the list of nominees and 
return their selections to the Dean's Office by February 21. 

4) The ballot shall be prepared with sketches of each of the candidates. The ballot shall 
be mailed to all alumni by February 28, with instructions that each person vote for four. 
The deadline for returning marked ballots shall be March 21. 

5) The four persons receiving the most votes shall be declared elected. The president 
of the Alumni Council shall inform the candidates of their election by March 28, and the 
results shall be published in the June issue of the Sewanee News. 

6) The new members shall take their seats on the Council at the spring meeting., 
(The spring meeting will be held April 29 and the morning of April 30.) 

NOMINATIONS FOR ALUMNI COUNCIL MEMBERSHIP 



I present the name of 
Address and Zip Code 

Class 

Submitted by 
Address and Zip Code 



Class 
Telephone 



Please send by January 10, 1986 to: The Dean's Office 

The School of Theology 
Sewanee, Tennessee 37375 

Qualifications for nominations: Alumnus/a of The School of Theology 

Financial contributor to The University of the South 




Members of the Seminary Alumni Council, meeting in conjunction with St. Luke's Day celebrations, are, from left, Michael E. "Corky" Carlisle, 
T'75; G. Hendree Harrison. V69; Maurice L. "Rusty" Goldsmith. T80; Bertie Pittman, T80; W. Robert Abslein. T65, T'78; Donald S. Annentrout 
(acting dean); Martin R. Tilson. T48. H78; John R. Throop, T81; Tom Watson (acting administrator); Harry W. Crandall, T83; and Charles D. 
Cooper, T81. 



The Sewanee News 



'62 



The Rev. Emmett Lucas is company pres- 
ident of Southern Historical Press which is 
now publishing five volumes of The Tonics- 
>,v IVm Qnr>hoiinairet. Julian McPhillips re- 
tired earlier this year as rector of St. Simon 
Peter Church in Pell City, Alabama. He and 
his wife. Eleanor, are now residing in Point 
Clear. Alabama. 



'63 



A. C. Cannon is living in Greenville, South 
Carolina The Rev. Gedge Cayle, GST'76, 
is still rector of St. Martin's Church in Me- 
taint?, Louisiana. His daughter, Betsy, is a 
senior at Sewanee, and Gedge is trustee from 
the Diocese of Louisiana. The Rev. Canon 
Julius F. Hale writes from Columbia, South 
Carolina, "Retired from Trinity Cathedral, 
Diocese of Upper 5outh Carolina. Never 
thought retirement could be so great. 
Everyone should start planning their retire- 
ment when fhey are in high school." 



'64 



The Rev. W. Bowlyne Fisher is now 
ing in Dallas, Texas. The Rev. John McKee 
and his wife, Shirley, are living at Hilton 
Head, South Carolina. John has retired from 
the priesthood, but he is serving as a part- 
time assistant at St. Helena's Church in 
Beaufort, South Carolina. 



'65 



The Rev. Charles Hutchins has com- 
pleted twenty-eight years in the United 
Methodist Church pastorate. He and his 
wife, Ellen, have left Florida, where Charles 
did his ministry, and now reside in Savan- 
nah, Georgia The Rev. Coleman Inge has 
just completed twenty-one years as rector 
of St. Luke's Church and chaplain to St 
Luke's Dav School in Mobilv, Alabama. The 
Rev. W. Cherry Livingston and his wife, 
Elizabeth, are living in New Bern, North 
Carolina. He is a retired clinical chaplain, 
and now Ls a part-time vicar of James County 
and serves as a spiritual director. The Rev. 
Hoyt B. Massey and his wife, Glennie, are 
living in St. Petersburg, Florida. Hoyt has 
been the archdeacon for the Diocese of 
Southwest Honda since 1979. The Rev. 
Thomas David Roberts and his wife, Janet 
Helen, made a move October 1 when 
Thomas became vicar of Bishop Otey Mem- 
orial Church in Memphis, Tennessee. He 
also serves as chaplain of the Episcopal 
Church Home there. Thomas M. Stubbs 
and his wife, Myra, are living in Morrow, 
Georgia. He writes, 'Twenty years to the 
day (July I, 1982) 1 dosed my law office in 
Atlanta to enter seminary. I reopened in 
Jonesboro. Georgia. I still love the Church, 
but I am called to the bar for now with a lot 



'66 



The Rev. Michael C. Boss, C'60, is the 
rector of St. Peter's Episcopal Church in 
Charleston, South Carolina. Fie and his wife, 
Nancy, have a daughter, Laurie, who grad- 
uated from Sewanee in 1983; a son, Mi- 
chael, who graduated from Newberry 
College last May; and a son. Rich, who en- 
tered Sewanee this fall as a Wilkins Scholar. 
The Rev. Robert B. Dunbar is the rector of 
St. Peter's Church in Cambridge, 
Massachusetts. 



'67 



The Rev. Harry B. Bainbridge III, C61, 
has been rector of St. Thomas Church in 
Monroe, Louisiana, for six years. He and 



his wife, Kit, were in Canterbury, England, 
this summer with several Sewanee folk — 
Joe Sanderson, C'59. and Lew Heigham, 
T'83, being just two he mentioned. The 
Bainbridges' oldest child, Harry IV, is a 
freshman at Sewanee this year. The Rev. 
Martin J. Campbell and his wife, Sue, are 
living in Tavares, Florida. Martin has been 
the vicar of St. Francis's Church in Bushnell 
since 1978. He has also been assistant state 
attorney in the fifth circuit of Florida and 
supervisor of the civil division since 1978. 



'68 



The Rev. Alfred F. Scogin, Jr., is rector 
of St. Albans Church in Monroe, Georgia. 
The Rev. Herbert H. Weld has been offi- 
cially retired from active ministry since Jan- 
uary of 1978. We notice, however, that he 
stays quite busy working for the Episcopal 
Church of the Messiah in Santa Ana, Cali- 
fornia, making calls on "parishioners, the 
sick, shut-ins, convalescent hospitals, re- 
tirement homes, and hospitals (best and 
most rewarding part of ministry)." He has 
been blessed since his retirement with 
chaplaincy appointments aboard Princess 
Line Pleasure Cruises, ranging from one 
week to four weeks, in the Caribbean, the 
Panama Canal, and the Pacific Ocean. He 
also took an around-the-world cruise in 1982 
aboard the Queen Elizabeth II. Herbert says 
that he is also blessed with good health. 



'69 



The Rev. Hendiee Harrison has been the 
■ector of St. David's Church in Roswell, 
Georgia, for nearly five years. They are 
building a new church building. Christian 
education rooms, and office space; the new 
church will seat 450 people and they are 
hoping to celebrate Christmas in their new 
facilities. The Rev. Robert E. Libbey, C'61, 
has been the rector of St. Jude's Episcopal 
Church in Columbia, South Carolina, since 
1979. His wife, Betsy, was ordained a pnest 
in May, 1985, and has an interim ministry 
at St.Alban's Episcopal Church in Lexing- 
ton, South Carolina. 



70 



The Rev. James G. Theus and his wife, 
Caroline, are living in Alexandria, Louisi- 
, where he is serving as the vicar of St. 
John's Episcopal Church. He is also the di- 
)r of the hospice at the local hospital 
serves as a therapist for Pastoral Coun- 
seling Services, 



72 



The Rev. Jeff Batkin is the rector of St. 
r rancis of Assisi Episcopal Church in 
Chapin, South Carolina. He has been en- 
gaged in the doctor of ministry program at 
Lutheran Theological Southern Seminary in 
Columbia. The Rev. Arthur Everitt Johnson 
ctor of Christ Church in Bay St. Louis, 
Mississippi. The Rev. Hampton Mabry is 
ently in a year-long clinical pastoral ed- 
tion program at Brooke Army Medical 
Center at Fort Sam Houston in San Anto- 
, Texas. He manages to get home to Aus- 
on the weekends, where his wife, Helen, 
is teaching at St. Andrew's Episcopal School. 

73 

The Rev. George B. Salley, Jr., resigned 
as rector of All Saints' Church in Cayce, 
South Carolina, to become rector of St. Mi- 
chael's Church in Savannah, Georgia, effec- 
tive in August. George and his wife, Anne, 
have two children, Stephen, 7, and Amy, 
5. John L. Stephens retired from corporate 
law practice in 1984, after which Magil, his 



Feeding the Church 

With the election of the Rt. Rev. Edmond L. Browning, C'52, T'54, 
H'70, of Hawaii as Presiding Bishop, Sewanee was honored by having 
the third consecutive leader of the Episcopal Church an alumnus of the 
University. 

As was Bishop Browning, retiring Presiding Bishop John M. Allin, 
C'43, T'45, H'62, graduated from both the College and Seminary. Their 
immediate predecessor. Bishop John E. Hines, C'30, H'46, is a gradu- 
ate of the College. 

In addition the General Convention selected another Sewanee alum- 
nus to the second highest office of the Episcopal Church — president of 
the larger legislative body, the House of Deputies. He is the Very Rev. 
David Collins, C'43, T'48, H74, former dean of St. Philip's Cathedral in 
Atlanta and former chaplain of the University. f~J 



wife, and he had an interesting trip through 
China John built a new office in Sewanee 
where he is now in private law practice. 



74 



The Rev. John Bailey Lipscomb has since 
July 1981 served as assistant to the rector of 
St. James's Church in Baton Rouge. Prior to 
that he was rector of Good Shepherd, Greer. 
During his time at St. James's, he has served 
as dean of the Baton Rouge Deanery and on 
the examining board of the Diocese of Lou- 
isiana. He also works on the board of the 
Family Violence Intervention Center and as 
the executive director of the Baton Rouge 
Urban Ministries Coalition. Flis wife, Mar- 
cie, is executive director of the Capital Area 
Plantation chapter of the March of Dimes. 
John and Marcie have two children, Mat- 
thew, 14, and Natalie, 9. Julia Grace May 
is the assistant director of development in 
the office of foundations at North Carolina 
State University in Raleigh. James W. Wil- 
liams is involved in an exciting vocation as 
a free lance writer-photographer. He says 
that he is also maitre d' and assistant man- 
ager of a "new but soon to be famous Italian 
restaurant in Fredericksburg (Virginia). The 
only problem is that I eat there regularly 
and not much of the food is low calorie." 



75 



The Rev. George Curt is the rector of St. 
David's Church in Englewood, Florida. He 
is a member of the committee on evangel- 
ism and outreach for the Diocese of South- 
west Florida, and is a consultant for 
Anorexia/Bulimia. He attended the College 
of Preachers in October of this year. The 
Rev. Craig R. H. Gates, after serving Trin- 
ity Church, Crowley, in the Diocese of 
Western Louisiana for nearly nine years, 
has accepted a position as rector of St. Phil- 
ip's Church in Jackson, Mississippi. He and 
his wife, Dorothy, moved to Jackson around 
the first of October. The Rev. John H. Lacey 
and his wife, Kate, have spent their last six 
years in Brooksviile, Florida, where John is 
the vicar of St. John's. He writes that they 
still enjoy cats and camping and that he 
rides his Honda 500 motorcycle whenever 
he gets a chance. He is very active in re- 
treats, spiritual direction, and prayer work- 
shops around the diocese. The Rev. Charles 
E. Mclnryre HI is rector of St. John's Church 
in Odessa, Texas. He writes that his two 
daughters. Heather Leigh and Deirdre, 
A76, were both married recently. As if two 
weddings in the family weren't enough, he 
is also trying hard to finish his D. Min. de- 
gree. The Rev. William H. Privette is as- 
sociate rector of St. Paul's Episcopal Church 
in Dayton, Ohio. 



76 



In August of this year. The Rev. Robert 
G. Certain moved from Yazoo City, Missis- 
sippi, to Memphis, Tennessee, where he is 
now rector of the Church of the Holy Apos- 
tles. On January 1, Thomas B. Looney was 
married to Joan Virginia Mirsepasy. Thomas 
was ordained at Unitarian-Universalist 
minister in August, 1983, and in April of 
this year he was installed as the minister for 
the Unitarian Universalist Fellowship in 
Winston-Salem, North Carolina. He re- 
ceived a D. Min. from Vanderbilt in 1981. 
The Rev. Bob Smith, his wife, Judith, and 
their children, David, 13; Christina, 11; Mi- 
chael, 6; and Jennifer, 2, are living in De- 
mopolis, Alabama, where Bob is rector of 
Trinity Episcopal Church. 

77 

The Rev. Edmund L. Dohoney and his 
wife, Chris, are living in Seguin, Texas, 
where he has served as rector of St. An- 
drew's Church for a year and a half. David 
Garrett and his wife, Virginia, have been in 
Newport, Tennessee, for seven years. They 
have two children now; Geoffrey is 8 and 
Arwen Eileen is almost 5. David reports that 
they have been very active for three years 
in presenting marriage encounter week- 
ends. The Rev. Robert P. Henley is now 
non-parochial in the Diocese of North Car- 
olina. He and his wife, Russ, are living in 
Charlotte. The Rev. J. Monte Jones and his 
wife, Virginia, are living in Sonora, Texas, 
where he is rector of St. John's Episcopal 
Church. He is a participant in a pilot pro- 
gram to train evangelism consultants for the 
Episcopal Church. The Rev. H. Vance Mann 
III is serving as the rector of St. Stephen's 
Church in Culpeper, Virginia. He and his 
wife, Carol, report that their son, Chris, has 
finished his first year at Wake Forest Uni- 
versity. The Rev, Bernard C. Persson is now 
rector of St. Paul's Episcopal Church in 
Overland, Missouri. 



78 



The Rev. Allen L. Bates and his wife, 
Melinda, C'78, are living in Rogers, Arkan- 
sas, where Allen is rector of St. Andrew's 
Episcopal Church. They have three sons, 
Allen, 5; David, 3; and James, 1. The Rev. 
Allen Breckenridge and his wife, Donna, 
are living in Farmville, Virginia, where Al- 
len is the director of Episcopal campus min- 
istries for Longwood College and Hampden- 
Sydney College. The Rev. Patrick E, Ge- 
nereax served as an Air Force chaplain at 
Travis Air Force Base until September of 
for ministry and v 



Tracy, have one son, Becket. They are living 
in Fort Worth, Texas, and John is currently 
serving as a clerical trustee. for Sewanee. 



79 



The Rev. Richard Elliott is the associate 
rector of St. Mark's Episcopal Church in 
Venice, Florida, where he and his wife, 
Giles, are living. He is chairman of the corn- 
college work in the Diocese of 



Ashland Terrace Christian Church in Chat- 
tanooga where she has been since 1980. She 
writes that she spent three weeks in Israel 
in June on a summer school tour. Other 
news is not so bright: her husband died 
quite suddenly of a heart attack. 



'80 



Samuel Adu-Andoh is finishing his stud- 
ies at Princeton in religion and society. He 
and his wife, Margaret, had their American- 
bom child at the end of March. He wrote, 
"We are excited about it. Our two older 
children, "Maama" and "Papa," are doing 
well. We plan to go back to Ghana when 
Margaret and I finish our respective pro- 
grams. We miss Sewanee and all our 
friends." The Rev. John H. Grayson and 
his wife, "Roo," are living in Midlothian, 
Virginia. John is the rector of the Church of 
Our Savior there. He and Roo have a new 
son, Christopher Barber, who was born in 
January of this year. The Rev. Charles B. 
Roberts and his wife, Mary, have moved to 
Morristown, Tennessee, where Charles is 
serving as rector of All Saints' Episcopal 
Church. He is the former rector of St. James's 
Episcopal Church in Alexander City, Ala- 
bama. The Rev. Wayne P. Wright is the 
rector of Suffolk Parish in Suffolk, Virginia. 
He was an alternate to the 1985 General 
Convention. 



'81 



The Rev. Beverly B. Davis spent the 
summer of 1984 on a preaching tour in the 
Diocese of Bradford, England, the compan- 
ion diocese to her own Diocese of South- 
western Virginia. She is the chairman of the 
commission on ministry in her diocese, and 
she is living in Staunton, Virginia. Gail and 
(the Very Rev.) Daniel Hinkle have a baby 
son, Joel Andrew (Andy), bom in time for 
breakfast on Friday, September 20. The 
family, including big brother Christopher, 
is at home in Berlin, Maryland. The Rev. J. 
Hunter Isaacs has recently moved from St. 
Boniface Church in Sarasota, Florida, to be- 
come the rector of St. Michael's Church in 
Birmingham. He and his wife, Whitty, seem 
to like Birmingham, for he writes, "1 have 
returned to the South and love it. I went too 
far South in Florida and ended up in the 
North." 



'82 



The Rev. Walter Elam is rector of the 
Church of the Holy Comforter in Montgo- 
mery, Alabama. The Rev. Eugenia Gamble 
is serving the Presbyterian Church (USA) as 
staff associate for leader development in the 
office of women. She is also editor of a pe- 
riodical entitled Presbyterian Women. Eu- 
genia has recently returned from a study 
trip to Central America. The Rev. Russell 
Johnson and his wife, Judith, moved to 
Moncks Corner, South Carolina, from Wil- 
mington, North Carolina, for Russell to be- 
come rector of Trinity Church in Pinopolis, 
South Carolina, in his diocese are class- 
mates Steve Miller and Greg Hein. The Rev. 
G. Edward Lundin is rector of St. Luke's in 



New Orleans. The Rev. Ernest Parker, and 
his wife. Audrey, are living in Roxboro, 
North Carolina. Ernest is priest-in-charge at 
St. Mark's in Roxboro and St. Luke's in Yan- 
ceyville, director of the Caswell County 
Ministerial Association, director of the North 
Carolina Episcopal Clergy Association, a 
member of the diocesan stewardship com- 
mittee, and chaplain at the Person County 
General Hospital. 



'83 



The Rev. Harry W. Crandall and his wife, 
Kitty, are living in Eastville, Virginia. He 
wrote that he had greatly enjoyed his being 
on the seminary's Alumni Council and is 
delighted that Mike Dans will be repre- 
senting the class of 1983 in the coming years. 
He says that the church is alive and well on 
Virginia's Eastern Shore. The Rev. Robert 
Fain is the assistant rector at the Church of 
the Good Shepherd in Augusta, Georgia. 
He, his wife, Debra, and their children have 
lived in Augusta since 1983. The Rev. Allen 
L. Lewis and his wife, Brenda, are living in 
Yankton, South Dakota, where he is rector 
of Christ Church. Allen is also the chaplain 
at St. Mary's School for Indian Girls in 
Springfield and is the priest-in-charge for 
three churches of Santee Mission in Santee, 
Nebraska. The Rev. John Gregory Prior and 
his family moved to Conway, South Caro- 
lina, (near Myrtle Beach) in June of 1985 
when he became priest-in-charge of St. 
Paul's Church. He and Anna are enjoying 
living there, and John writes, "It's a great 
place!" The Rev. J. Gregory Prior,C, has 
moved to Conway, South Carolina, seat of 
Horry County, to become priest-in-charge 
of St. Paul's. Previously he was assistant 
rector of St. James's on James Island. 

'84 

The Rev. Susan B. Bowman was or- 
dained a deacon on February 23, 1985. Liv- 
ing in Lawrenceville, Virginia, she is the 
chaplain at Jackson-Feild Episcopal Home, 
a residential group home for emotionally 
disturbed teenaged girls. The Rev. Mar- 
shall P. Craver III was ordained to the pri- 
esthood in May of this year. He and his 
wife, Jan, are living in Mobile, Alabama, 
where he is serving as curate at Christ Epis- 
copal Church. The Rev. Stephen J. Eichler 
and his wife. Dee, are living in Miami, Flor- 
ida. He writes that his "marital status" is 
"fantastic," and goes on to say, "I am be- 
ginning my second year as assistant to the 
dean. Trinity Cathedral, Miami. The work 
is exciting, diverse, and challenging. Miami 
is an incredible city; many problems, but 
also an unparalleled beauty and opportu- 
nity for positive growth." (Boy!! Is it ever 
nice to hear such enthusiasm!) The Rev. 
Timothy David Klopfenstein is curate of 
Holy Nativity in Panama City, Florida. The 
Rev. Mary Jane Levitch and her husband, 
Mark, are living in Nashville, Tennessee. 
She is the assistant to the rector of Christ 
Church Parish and was recently appointed 
as a member of the commission on ministry 
for the Diocese of Tennessee. The Rev. John 
W. Rafter and his wife, Michele, are living 
in Fayette, Alabama, where John is the rec- 
tor of St. Michael's Episcopal Church. The 
Rev. William J. Yates and his wife, Joan, 
are living in Tallahassee, Florida, where 
William is assistant rector of the Episcopal 
Church of the Advent. His work involves 
youth ministry, young adult ministry, and 
general parish ministry. Joan is a middle 
school math and science teacher. 



'85 



our Savior in Rock Hill, South Carolina 
William J. Bozeman is serving a parish ir 
Robinson Springs, Alabama. The Rev. Al 
Ian A. Conkling, Jr., was ordained to the 
diaconate in June and is now an assistant at 
the Church of the Good Shepherd in Cor- 
pus Christi, Texas. John Fritchner w 
dained in June to the diaconate at the Church 
of the Good Shepherd in Lexington, Ken- 
tucky. He and his wife, Nancy, have on« 
son. The Rev. Joe Porter and his wife, Clau- 
dia, are living in Memphis, Tennessee, 
where Joe is serving as deacon in training 
at St. Mary's Cathedral. 




' 1 C Tlw Rev - H - N - Tragitt, jr. 

lO Post Office Box 343 

Sheridan, Montana 59749 

Herbert B. Morris writes, "I live alone 
about a mile from my son (a "Rev.") and 
his family. Mostly do my own home chores. 
Son helps me shop, bank, church, etc. Walk 
a bit, pretty fair health, but must take life a 
bit easy in view of age ninety hurdles." Col. 
John W. Russey and his wife, Mary, have 
been living in San Antonio, Texas, since 
1959. He is now ninety. 



'18 



'20 



__ 13 

years in January of 1986. (Ed will be ninety 
in March.) They have fourteen great-grand- 
children and "three in the lay-away, due 
February through March, 1986." They grow 
a garden and lots of flowers and go to church 
via the television. He writes, "With the ex- 
ception of old age, and I am deaf, we are 
'fair to middling.'" 

fr )1 Thomas E. Harf rave 

Z.I 124 Beckwith Terrace 

Rochester, Neiv York 145610 

John C. D. Quick of Memphis, Tennes- 
see, writes that he is now eighty-seven years 
old a ■- 

year. He has two daughters, four grand- 
children, and six great-grandchildren. He 
enjoys watching the news and sports on the 
television and hearing news of Sewanee. 
W. W. Vaughan sends the sad news of his 
wife's death in August. Mr. Vaughan lives 
in Selma, Alabama, where his two daugh- 
ters also live. He says he spends most of his 
time cruising the Alabama River between 
Selma and Mobile. 



'22 



Hunter S. Kimbrough and his wife. Sara, 
are living in Bay St. Louis, Mississippi. 
Hunter writes that he is semi-retired from 
real estate and investment banking. M. L. 
Payne and his wife, Leila, are living in 
Greenville, Mississippi, where M. L. spent 
fifty years in the farming and real estate 
businesses. M. L. retired three years ago. 



'23 



The Rev. Edward B, Guerry; please see 
T"52. Ralph V. Pierce and his wife, Pauline, 
are living on Haynes Avenue in Shreveport, 
Louisiana. Gordon S. Rather retired from 
the insurance business in 1972 when he sold 
his senior partnership to the insurance 
agency which he began in 1933. He and his 
wife, Katherine, will celebrate their golden 
anniversary on November 2, 1987. They have 
two children, Gordon S. Rather, Jr., and 
Carroll Rather McLean. Their son is an at- 
torney with the firm of Wright, Lindsey, 
and Jennings. He and his wife have two 
children and live in Little Rock, Arkansas. 
Carroll and her husband live in Reston, Vir- 
ginia, where her husband is general man- 




The Sewanee News 



'24 



George H. "Flop" Millard and his wife, 
ane C.irron, have been married for fifty-six 
•ears. They are living in Henderson, Texas. 



'25 



We still love it fl 
hut. " William P. Wilsell is still working as 
a securities custodian with the Arkansas In- 
surance Department He and his wife, Vir- 



'261 



William Hollis Fitch reports that he is 
semi-retired from the drugstore and real es- 
tate businesses. He and his wife, Southy, 
are living in Eagle Pass. Texas. William re- 
ports fhat he is enjoying good health after 
various operations, a pacemaker, and lots 
of pills, lie adds that their granddaughter, 
Susan Steves, loves Sewanee just as they 
do. He adds, "Perhaps we wUl make the 
Mountain for our sixtieth reunion." The Rt. 
Rev. Thomas H. Wright, retired bishop cf 
East Carolina, and his wife, Hannah, are 
living in Wilmington, North Carolina, in a 
house they built twenty years ago. All four 
of their children are married and have chil- 
dren of their own. 

'27 

Dr. Hayden Kirby-Smilh has retired from 
the medical profession after fifty-two years 
of service cs a dermatologist. He treated 
some of the famous folk of Washington: Sam 
Rayburn, Richard Nixon, and some of the 
John F. Kennedy family Dr. Kirby-Smith, 
quite frankly, is unhappy about retiring. "I 
really enjoy seeing people, meeting people, 
and taking care of people. Doing what I do 
gives me a good feeling " Hayden is the 
father of six and grandfather of three. 

")0|olwfi Crawford 
Z.O 33 Bay View Drive 

Portland, Maine 04103 
Ellis G. Amall and his wife, Ruby, are 
living in Atlanta, Georgia, where he is a 

or partner in Amall, Golden, and Gre- 
gory law firm. He is chairman of the board 
of directors of Coastal Slates Life Insurance 
Company. Lewis C. Burwell, Jr., and his 
wife, Edith, are living in Greenville, South 
Carolina. He writes: The Sewanee Imprima- 
teur/A person comfortable in all environments 

in/all societies. /Agreeable in manner, chari- 
table to all but! beholden to none.lSerene in all 
situations yet equal to alll chnllenges./And proud 
of the heritage.! While in China for the reun- 
ion of the Flying Tigers and the 14th Air 
Force, Colonel Burwell, Jr., was presented 
pilot wings of the Chinese Air Force in "rec- 
ognition of outstanding personal and 
professional achievements in military avia- 

" At Memorial Day celebrations on May 
28, 1985, and a reception and dinner in 
Taipei, Gen. Kuo ju-Lin, commander-in- 
chief of the Chinese Air Force, made the 
presentations. While in Asia, Col. and Mrs. 
Burwell also visited Hong Kong, Bangkok, 
and Singapore. Clarence Faulk and his wife, 
Louise, each received honorary doctorates 



last May during 
at Louisiana Tech University. The degrees 
were only the eleventh and twelfth honor- 
ary doctorates awarded in the university's 
ninety-one year history. The Faulks were 
for thirty-one years publishers of the Rus- 
ton (Louisiana) Dmhi Leader and founders of 
radio station KRUS. Mr. Faulk is a past pres- 
ident of the Louisiana Press Association, 
the Louisiana Daily Press Association, and 
the Louisiana Association of Broadcasters. 
Mrs Faulk was as active as her husband in 
the field of journalism, and together they 
have been consistent and generous sup- 
porters of Louisiana Tech programs. Pat M. 
Greenwood retired in ]y?6 as the chairman 
of the board of Great Southern Life Insur- 
ance Company. He slates that his only busi- 
ness now is in private investments. He and 
his wife. Isabelle, spend most of their sum- 
mers in Colorado and take an annual cruise. 
When they are not traveling, they make their 
home in Houston, Texas. H. A. Griswold, 
T'30, is living on Tarpon Court Drive in 
Venice, Florida. 

' Q w ' l ' m "' c Schootficld 
Z." 4518 Roland Avenue, Apt. No. 3 

Dallas, Texas 75219 
Charles E. "Poss" Berry and his wife, 
Mildred, live in Columbus, Georgia. Poss 
sees Bill Cravens and his wife occasionally 
and also hears from Billy Schoolfield. 
Newell Blair and his wife, Greta, celebrated 
their fiftieth wedding anniversary in Octo- 
ber. Newell is still publishing bankruptcy 
and education for handicapped children 
services. He writes proudly that he and his 
wife have four children: a son who is a pro- 
fessor of political science at Bucknell Uni- 
versity, a son who is a partner in a New 
York City law firm, a daughter who is a 
freelance writer, and a daughter who is an 
architect and a housewife. Newell writes 
that he is trying to make himself work half 
a day and play the other half. Charles M. 
Boyd and his wife, Rosealee, are living in 
Tracy City, Tennessee, where Charles is a 
semi-retired investor. He says that he al- 
ways looks forward to Homecoming and 
any news about Sewanee. Franklin G. Bur- 
roughs retired from his law practice in 1973. 
He and his wife, Geraldine, are living in 
Conway, South Carolina. Arch Peleet, Jr., 
and his wife Sara, are still living in Green- 
wood, Mississippi. Arch writes that he en- 
joyed the fifty-fifth reunion a year ago and 
seeing some of the "old timers." 



Titanic Memory 



The discovery of the wreckage of the luxury liner Titanic last Septem- 
ber raised the memory of an illustrious Sewanee alumnus who was one 
of the 1,513 victims of the 1912 disaster. Maj. Archibald W. Butt, who 
attended Sewanee from 1882 to 1886, fought in the Spanish-American 
War and later became a military aide to Presidents Theodore Roosevelt 
and William Howard Taft. A brief article recalling Butt and the Titanic 
was published in the Nashville Banner for which Butt had served as a 
Washington correspondent. In accounts of the disaster from survivors, 
Butt was given credit for saving the lives of many women and children-, 




Mr. and Mrs. E. 



Class of 1935 in the parade. 




Members of the class of 1935 gather outside of Breslin Tower after receiving their Alumni Exornati keys. From h,. -,* 

T. Yancey, Walter H. -Hardy- Drane. Arthur Chitty. John A. Johnston. John C. Eby, Peter R. Phillips. Lee A. Belford, Edward H Harrison 
Paul D. Ross. Stiles Lines, Willis M. Rosenthal. Also present for their reunion were John D. Brandon and Ralph Ruch 



e E Ragland Dobbins, Cyril 



December 1 985 

fnr\Edward W. Watson 
OU Sewanee, Tennessee 37375 
William James Ball and his wile, Doris, 
are living in Aurora, Illinois. He has retired, 
and sighs that he is still short of time to 
accomplish what he would like to do. His 
favorite single activity, he says, is letter 
writing, both private and public. Percy C. 
Blackmail is retired and he and his wife, 
Frances, are living in Spartanburg, South 
Carolina. He is the honorary chairman of 
Synalloy Corporation. Ruth S. Putnam 
writes of her husband, James Coy Putnam, 
that he has retired from his general con- 
tracting work and his work for the city gov- 
ernment. He had a blood clot in 1981 and is 
now in a wheel chair, but she reports that 
he is doing quite well. They are sorry to not 
be able to travel for the class reunion. Coy 
and Ruth are Jiving in High Point, North 
Carolina. 



'31 



W. Moultrie Ball is still living in Pino- 
polis. South Carolina. The Rev. Thomas D. 
Byrne is serving as chaplain of the West 
Florida Regional Medical Center in Pensa- 
cola, Florida, where he and his wife, Anne, 
make their home. Charles T. Hoppen writes 
that he and his wife, Donner, are eager to 
return to Sewanee for another reunion. They 
had an unexpected view of the campus last 
winter when network news focused ice 
scenes on the Mountain. At the time they 
were enjoying temperatures in the 80s at 
their Concord, California, home. Currently 
they stay busy keeping up with their ten 
grandchildren. Paul H. Merriman is a con- 
sulting engineer living in Sewanee, Tennes- 
see. He lists many activities, some of which 
are "EQB, University of the South physics 
department seminar. University triathlons. 
Sierra Club, mountain climbing, visiting 
grandchildren in England, canoeing, cave 
exploring, environmental and ecological 
promotion, and support of St. Mary's Con- 
vent." Edward C. Nash and his wife, Dor- 
othy, are living in Kaufman, Texas. They 
have two children and five grandchildren. 

/ O O Julius French 
C)4—4435 Sarong Street 

Houston, Texas 77096 
Dan McAlpine and his wife, Mary, cele- 
brated their forty-ninth wedding anniver- 
sary in August of this year. After forty-two 
years with the same company, Dan retired 
in 1974 and is now living in Hermitage, Ten- 
nessee. He has nine acres of grass to keep 
cut but still manages to go to Opryland 
U.S.A. every weekend. John E. Scott, Jr., 
received in June the National Award "in 
honor of meritorius contributions to profes- 
sional photography" from the Professional 
Photographer- ut Mississippi-Alabama, Inc. 
The National Award is the highest honor 
provided to state and regional associations 
by the Professional Photographers of Amer- 
ica in recognition of outstanding service 
performed by an individual in the associa- 
tion's region. Mr. Scott received the award 
from the national president, Ross Sanddal. 
Mr. Scott has operated a photography stu- 
dio in Montgomery, Alabama, since 1946. 
He has been a photographer at Huntingdon 
College since 1969. Currently he is serving 
as the president of Professional Photogra- 
phers of Mississippi-Alabama, and he is a 
member of the National Council of Profes- 
sional Photographers of America. 



'33 



Ralph D. Quisenberry is retired. He and 
lis wife, Patricia, have three "great" sons 
ind six grandchildren. Ralph recalls his days 



fr lA R - MorcyHart 

O^T 1428 Lemhurst Drive 

Pensacola, Florida 32507 

Preston B. Huntley and his wife, Julia, 
are living in Cheraw, South Carolina. He is 
still a 



/Or The Rev. Edward Harrison 
OD 360 West Brainerd Street 
Pensacola, Florida 32501 
E. H. Bixler is enjoying retirement. He 
spends his time cutting and polishing rocks, 
collecting stamps, and cutting timber. He 
and his wife, Carolyn, live in Mobile, Ala- 
bama. John David Brandon is now retired 
after working for Franklin Memorial Gar- 
dens about twenty years. He and his wife, 
Jane, live in TuUahoma, Tennessee. John C. 
Eby and his wife, June, are living in Mon- 
roe, Louisiana, where John is retired and 
enjoys playing golf. He wrote that he was 
really looking forward to the fiftieth reunion 
here in October and to seeing people for the 
first time in fifty years. (John, we hope your 
reunion lived up to all your expectations.) 
Samuel C. King and his wife, Mary are liv- 
ing in Alexandria, Virginia. Samuel is a real 
estate investor and retired president of the 
executive committee of the Savings and Loan 
Association. He is chairman of the appeals 
board for real estate assessments in Alex- 
andria. When he isn't working, he enjoys 
tennis, bicycle riding, and hunting. John G. 
Kiiby retired from the Navy Department in 
Washington, DC, in April of 1978 after 
twenty-seven years of service. He has two 
grandchildren and one great grandchild, all 
living in Manteo, North Carolina. John and 
his wife, Sybil, are living in Virginia Beach, 
Virginia. The Rev. Willis M. Rosenthal and 
his wife, Patricia, are settled into the very 
first house they have actually owned them- 
selves. He is still functioning as a priest, and 
she is into geneology professionally. He 
adds, "Just attended (April 11) a very good 
Sewanee Club meeting at Winston-Salem 
with inspiring talk by Sewanee convert Dr. 
Reishman, including a graphic description 
of the winter weather at Sewanee that re- 
minded us of the great Ash Wednesday ice 
storm there in '60. Affectionate best to the 
Mountain. Indeed, 'Sewanee's right!'" 
Ralph H. Ruch says that he is "still plug- 
ging away — selling life and health insur- 
ance." He and his wife, Mary, are living in 
Louisville, Kentucky. 

/ O /I Robert A . Holloway 

OKJ5700 Sandlewood Drive 

Baton Rouge, Louisiana 70806 

James D. Gibson is still employed by the 
Texas Employment Commission as a super- 
visor. His wife, Myrtis, is very active in Re- 
publican Party politics and is on the Board 
of Texas Federation of Republican Women. 
She was also honored as one of "10 Out- 
standing" several years ago. Their daugh- 
ter, Mary, graduated from Church Divinity 
School of the Pacific in May and was or- 
dained a deacon at Grace Cathedral in San 
Francisco in June. Their other daughter, 
Martha, known as "Tica." C'74, is the di- 
rector of human resources for Time Energy 
Corporation in Houston. Gibson and his wife 
enjoyed a three-week tour of England and 
Scotland in April, which included an Easter 
service at St. Paul's Cathedral in London. 
Ralph H. Sims retired in 1982 as the senior 
vice-president of Fidelity National Bank of 
Baton Rouge. He is still active in community 
affairs, now working full-time for United 
Way during their fall campaign. He occa- 
sionally makes television and radio com- 



mercials and acts in movies filmed in the 

Baton Rouge area. He also is involved in 

iity theatre, where his last role was 

Roman Catholic priest in Mass Avvcal. 



? f^rj Augustus T. Graydon 
O/ 923 Calhoun 

Columbia, South Carolina 29201 
We can't resist quoting Samuel L. Allen, 
Jr., who "complains," "Life has deterio- 
rated to golf three days a week, shooting 
pool two days, a little libation along the 
way, and an occasional trip. Ain't bad 
though! Really, really looking forward to 
our fiftieth reunion in '87." Samuel and his 
wife, Florence, are living in Charleston, 
South Carolina. Theodore C. Heyward, Jr., 
officially retired on January 1, 1981. His wife 
of forty years, Johnsie, died in February of 
1983. Theodore has remarried Margaret Faw 
and has also served for the past three years 
as the president of Metrolina Food Bank, 
which is affiliated with the Second Harvest 
Network. He spends part of his time at 
Wrightsville Beach and Wilmington, North 
Carolina, and travels a great deal on the 
EAL Get Up and Go program. Ferdinand 
Powell, Jr., and his wife, Florence, live in 
Johnson City, Tennessee, where he prac- 
tices law and they are trying to complete 
raising three children. He writes, "Always 
thankful for the time spent on the Moun- 
tain. Never can be forgotten." 

/ O Q Norwood C. Harrison 

SO 533 Twin Drive 

Spartanburg, South Carolina 29302 

The Rev. James Savoy; see interesting 
story in T"40 note. Randell C. Stoney and 
his wife, Adela, have one son, one daugh- 
ter, and one grandson. Randell is a realtor 
and insurance broker with the firm of Sto- 
ren and Stoney in Charleston, South 
Carolina. 



'391 



Port Charlotte, Florida 33953 
Henry C. Cortes, Jr., retired fifteen years 
ago. He and his wife, Jane, are in Dallas the 
first three months of the year, and they 
spend the rest of the year on Cape Cod — 
except for at least one weekend during the 
fall when they make their annual piigrim- 



15_ 

age to Sewanee for Homecoming weekend. 
W. Houston Crozier is the past president of 
Crozier Oil Co., Inc. Now retired and still 
living with his wife, Bitty, in Columbia, 
Tennessee, he is enjoying playing golf, 
hunting, and fishing. The Rev. Canon James 
P. DeWolfe; see listing under T42. Wallace 
H. Gage and his wife, Fem, are now retired 
and have traveled extensively for several 
years. He writes, "It certainly makes you 
realize how lucky Americans are in their 
freedom and lifestyle." He and Fern are also 
active in church work and in athletics. The 
Rev. William S. Mann; see T'45 for news 
of Mr. Mann. A. O. Newberry officially re- 
tired in 1981, but reports that he is busy 
writing computer programs. He says that 
he and his wife, Madeline, are enjoying 
seven grandchildren and just loafing. James 
C. Roberts, Jr., retired on November 18, 
1985. He and his wife, Sylvia, are living in 
New Roads, Louisiana. 

f A rxshubael T. Beasiey 

rtU 2281 East Cherokee Drive 
Woodstock, Georgia 30188 

The Rev. Richard Kirchhoffer is vicar of 
Holy Nativity Church in Whitefish andi St.' 



r A -1 The Rev. William L. Jacobs 
TC 1 4020 River Oaks Drive 

Des Moines, Iowa 50312 
Phillip W. DeWolfe plans to retire from 
general surgery practice in March of 1986. 
He and his wife, Barbara, live in Boca Ra- 
ton, Florida. William B. Eyster has been a 
practicing attorney in Decatur, Alabama, for 
the last thirty-eight years. The name of the 
firm is Eyster, Key, Tubb, Weaver, and Roth. 
He and his wife, Ann, have two grown chil- 
dren, one married daughter living in Mont- 
gomery and a single son living in 
Birmingham. Manning M, Pattillo, Jr., was 
elected earlier this year to the University's 
Board of Trustees. Currently he is serving 
as president of Oglethorpe University in At- 
lanta, a position he has held since 1975. 
William H. Skinner and his wife, Betty, live 
in Jacksonville, Florida. Frank E. Williams 
has retired from the Veterans Administra- 
tion and he and his wife, Evelyn, are enjoy- 
ing living on eight acres "of rocks and clay" 
near Opelika, Alabama. Francis H. Yerkes 
is still working as an electrical engineer in 




J6 

Jacksonville, Florida He writes, "I guess it's 
because I don't know how to retire." He 
and his wife. Florence, spent a month in 
Europe last (all to celebrale their twenty- 
fifth wedding anniversary. They visited 
London, Paris, the Riviera, and points in 
between. "It was a great trip, and we en- 
joyed every minute of it." 

/A^ParkH Owen,]T, 
rt^DofwH & Johnson, Inc., Suite 1800 
One Commerce Place 
Nashville, Tennessee 37239 
The Rev. Keith M. Bardin retired from 
the parish ministry after 35 years in 1478. 



t officer and will retire from there 
in 1988. He and his wife, |o Ann, are living 
in Austin, Texas The Rev. Anthony G. Dif- 
ferbough, see note for Diffenbough, T'50. 
Stanhope E. Elmore, Jr., and his wife, 
Georgilee, have just moved to a townhouse 
in a new subdivision of Dothan, Alabama. 
It is their first move in thirty-one years, and 
they are looking forward to having no yard- 
work. Louis R. Lawson, Jr., is general man- 
ager of Oldover Corporation in Richmond, 
Virginia. The company is involved in burn- 
ing hazardous wastes as fuel in the manu- 
facture of a lightweight stone product that 
is used in the construction industry 



/y<TW. Sperry Lee 
^O Post Office Box 479 

Jacksonville, Florida 32201 
George L. Eckles and his wife, Caroline, 
are living in Springfield, Tennessee. George 
sold his printing and office business in April 
of 1984, a business he had run for thirty- 
eight years, and says that he is enjoying 
every minute of retirement. The Eckleses 
have three sons and four grandchildren. D. 
A. Lockhart has practiced pediatrics in a 
four-man group for thirty-one years. He and 
his wife, Betty Sue, have four children and 
one grandchild. Their oldest son, David, is 
a graduate of Sewanee. C'74. Albert A. Man 
is president of Yacht Charters, Inc. His com- 
pany charters large yachts in the Gulf of 
Mexico for Gulf cruises and for off-shore 
fishing. His own private yacht is a Grand 
Banks 42 Classic Trawler, and he writes en- 
thusiastically, "We are having lots of fun!" 
Home is Houston, Texas. J. Howell Peebles 
is retired and living in Tullahoma, Tennes- 
vith his wife, Chloe. He spent : 



The Sewanee News 



en ye; 



TuU 



sity 



ing faculty and twenty yean 
aerospace test facilities engineer with the 
Air Force's Arnold Engineering Develop- 
ment Center The Peebles's children and 
grandchildren are all settled in middle Ten- 
nessee Lawrence F. Stewart writes proudly: 
'Two sons, Jeff and Mark, are practicing 
law in Winchester (Tennessee). Both grad- 
uated from Sewanee Academy and the Uni- 
versity of the South The oldest son, Larry, 
graduated from the Academy, and practices 
law in Nashville. They are fourth genera- 
, tion lawyers. Since 1966 1 have presided over 
chancery court. 1 also graduated from the 
Academy." You know, it is hard to beat that 
kind of loyalty! Dr. Claude Wilkes Trapp 
has been practicing ophthalmology in Lex- 
ington, Kentucky, since 1954. His wife, Joan 
Rider Trapp, is a pediatrician. His major 
outside activities include collecting oriental 
jades, banking (he is a founder of the bank 
of Lexington), and fox-hunting. 

' A A Geor S e A 1 ** 7 ! Woods 
Tr±2510fVri/t Court 

Albany, Georgia 31707 
W. Harry Logue is retired. He says that 
he is having the time of his life attending 
athletic events in the Shelbyville, Tennes- 
see, area. His wife, Deannie, is director of 



Hairdressers and Cosmetolo- 
) is with the Alabama 
radio network in Montgomery, and Jolty is 
in Berlin in U. S. Air Force Intelligence. John 
F. O'Brien is still living in Upper Montclair, 
New Jersey. He is a retired chemical engi- 
neer and Army licLin.-nant colonel, and he 
now has started a limousine service to and 
from airports in the area. He says that the 
new business keeps him quite busy Frank- 
lin O. Wicks and his wife, Elinor, live in 
Hartwell, Georgia. He retired after thirty- 
seven years with Eastern Airlines as a flight 
dispatcher and the last ten years as chair- 
man of the board of Eastern's Federal Credit 
Union, one of the largest in the United 
States. 



'45 



J. Philip Jenkin and his wife, Rollande, 
live in Ormond Beach, Florida, where Philip 
is active in the local chapter of the Service 
Corp of Retired Executives (S.CO.R.E.) and 
Volunteer in Public Schools (VIPS). The Rev. 
Roy T. Strainge, Jr., formerly in the bank- 
ing business, is now active in the parish and 
diocesan ministry, especially in ministry to 
the aging. He says that he is enjoying a 
"young" old age. The Rev. John E. Waller; 
see Waller note for T'55. 



'46 



John Rogers Marquess and his wife, Janie, 
are living full-time in Sea Island, Georgia, 
after thirty-six years with Proctor and Gam- 
ble. John says that at the moment he is a bit 
overworked on various boards and charities 
and not leaving enough rime for golf and 
fishing. They are loving every minute. 

f A^J fames G. Cate, }r. 
rr/ 2304 North Ocoee Street 

Cleveland, Tennessee 37311 
John S. Collier and his wife, Louise, are 
living in Memphis, Tennessee. He writes, 
"Grandson and namesake bom on Bastille 
Day, 1985 (7-14-85). Son of Stuart Collier 
and Meg. Memphis. Name: John Stuart 
Collier III." G. W. "Red" Leach, Jr., and his 
wife. Jeanne, are living in Gadsden, Ala- 
bama. Red and his three sons are in the 
general insurance business together. Red 
writes of his daughter, Clare, "Clare returns 
to Broadway on September 17 with the lead 
role in 42nd Street after a year in London 
where she starred in the British production 
of the show and was the only American in 
the award-winning best musical of the year 
in Britain. Clare received the Sir Laurence 
Olivier nominations for best actress and best 
newcomer while performing in London's 
Drury Lane Theatre." Kenneth A. Mae- 
Gowan was ordained to the diaconate in 
Fairfax, Virginia, in June. 

' A Q. ^ eoT S e G- Clarke 
rtO 1893 Harbert Avenue 

Memphis, Tennessee 38104 
The Rev. George C. Estes, T'51; see note 
in T'51. The Venerable Sam R. Hardman; 
see theology note for T49. Thomas B. Rice 
and his wife, Alpha, are living in Kingsport, 
Tennessee. Thomas writes, "The second 
Milligan College V'12 reunion was held at 
Milligan on August 9, 1985, with fifty-nine 
returnees. It was a most enjoyable experi- 
ence. How about a Sewanee V-12 reunion 
in 1988?" 



Robert M. Ayres, Jr., H'74, on May 31 
addressed the graduates at the ninth com- 
of Heathwood Hall 



Episcopal School at Trinity Cathedral in Co- 
lumbia, South Carolina. Julius P. Barclay is 
the curator of rare books at the University 
of Virginia library. He and his wife, Ruth, 
live in Charlottesville. The Rev. James Pol- 
lard Clark writes, "On 1 October I shall 
retire from my long-time position as direc- 
tor of the Redstone Scientific Information 
Center, the research library serving the 
Army Missile Command and the Marshall 
Space Flight Center of NASA. This willjet 
me serve full-time as rector of the Anglican 
parish of St. Charles, King & Martyr, a po- 
sition I have held part-time since my ordi- 
nation to the priesthood by Bp. Robert S. 
Morse of the Diocese of Christ the King on 
2 February 1983. Since Cruse (his wife) and 
the children, son Jim, Jr., also a Sewanee 
alumnus, and daughter, Nolen, will con- 
tinue to run Clark Cruise & Travel Agency, 
we will still keep a foot in the road. Keep 
an eye out for us in Europe or in more exotic 
parts of the world." Crit Currie writes, 
"Having a ball — racing Lightning Class sail- 
boats, hustling real estate, and trying to keep 
up with my sons' mother. Thanks to my 
broad Sewanee education!" Crit and his wife, 
Eleanor, are living in Memphis, Tennessee. 
Harry F. Hall has been Tennessee's repre- 
sentative for Holt, Rinehart, & Winston (CBS 
Educational Publishing) for twenty-seven 
years. He and his wife, Mary, who are liv- 
ing in Knoxville, have two children and one 
grandchild. They are members of the Church 
of the Ascension in Knoxville. Byrd Wills 
Hartley is retired from the ownership of Sul- 
livan Sales Co., a grain brokerage firm. He 
writes that he enjoys in this order: "Family 
(four children, two grandchildren), church, 
travel, golf, skiing, and personal invest- 
ments." He says that he wonders how he 
ever had time to run a business. He's look- 
ing forward to the class's fortieth reunion. 
Byrd and his wife, Jeannine, are living in 
Memphis, Tennessee. John Rison Jones is 
special assistant to the assistant secretary of 
postsecondary education at the United States 
Department of Education. He is hoping to 
retire in the fall, after 20 years of federal 
service, and is planning to move south again 
from Washington, D.C. William L. Logan 
and his wife, Ann, are still living in Shel- 
byville, Kentucky. Bill is employed by Lo- 
gan's Textile Rental Company. The Logans 
have four grandchildren, three boys and one 



' 5723 Indian Circle 
Houston, Texas 77057 
Maj. John P. Barker and his wife, Tressie, 
are living in Azle, Texas. They have six chil- 
dren and seven grandchildren. When we 
heard from John, the seventh grandchild 
was on the way, and he expressed the wish 
for a girl, as the other six are boys. (Did you 
get your wish, John?) John and Tressie were 
planning to build a home on their property 
in the country, and he said that he was 
looking forward to retirement but did not 
know yet when that would be The Rev. E. 
Dudley Colhoun, Jr., rector of St. Paul's 
Church in Winston-Salem, North Carolina, 
received the honorary degree of Doctor of 
Divinity October 29 at Virginia Theological 
Seminary in Alexandria. William H. P. 
Cowger writes that he retired from SPEAK, 
Inc., in 1982 at the age of 62. He is still living 
at Hillspeak in Eureka Springs, Arkansas. 
He says that now he is primarily interested 
in duplicate bridge. The Rev. John L. Denny 
has retired as rector of Christ Church in 
Teaneck, New Jersey. Donal S. Dunbar and 
his wife, Sara, are living in Troy, Alabama. 
Donal reports that he is semi-retired. H. P. 
Hopkins retired from the Tennessee De- 
partment of Public Health in 1979, and has 
since then been associate director of Middle 




E. Dudley Colhoun 

Tennessee Health Systems Agency in Nash- 
ville, where he and his wife, Deta, make 
their home. All of their children are grown 
and on their own. They have one ten-year- 
old granddaughter. Leonard B. Murphy is 
a professor of history at San Antonio Col- 
lege. He finished his nineteenth year at the 
college last spring. He and his wife, Katsy, 
have two sons. The oldest is about to start 
his last year at North Texas State University 
in Denton, and the youngest finished his 
freshman year at Williams College in Mas- 
sachusetts. He writes, "I am active in groups 
urging the United States to cease its military 
intervention in Central America and seek 
cooperative relationships with Nicaragua 
and other nations through Contadora proc- 
ess." The Rt. Rev. George Reynolds; see 
Reynolds note for A'45. The Rev. Edward 
C. Rutland was given a three-month sab- 
batical by his parish at St. David's in Den-, 
ton, Texas, in observance of his thirteenth 
anniversary of becoming rector there. He 
and his wife, Laura, attended Romess in 
June and Cantess in July, toured Europe 
and Great Britain, and then went out to the 
General Convention in California. He served 
as the alternate delegate from the Diocese 
of Dallas. He is presently dean of the 500- 
square-mile deanery of the Diocese of Dal- 
las and a member of the executive council. 
Richard E. Simmons, Jr., and his wife, 
Lynne, were very much looking forward to 
his thirty-fifth reunion here in October. 
(Obviously, we are late getting this note in, 
and we hope that you all found Richard and 
Lynne in the cottage at the end of the foot- 
ball field!) William S. "Punk" Strowd; see 
Strowd note, A'44. The Rev. John Worrell 
is contemplating retirement at the end of 
December. He and his wife, Pat, are living 
in Fort Worth, Texas. Their son, John, is a 
student at SW Medical School, and their 
daughter, Patty, is a student at Texas Chris- 
tian University. 

f C 1 George W. Hopper 

D 1 1610 Wynkoop 

Denver, Colorado 80202 

Dorsey Boult has been employed by 
Union Oil Company of California for twenty- 
three years. Dorsey and his wife, Pamela, 
have three children and one grandchild; they 
are living in Lafayette, Louisiana. William 
S. Bradham has been in the practice of in- 
ternal medicine in Columbia, South Caro- 
lina, since 1964. He and his wife, Eloise, 
have three children, two in college and one 
a junior in medical college. Herbert A. Phil- 
ips and his wife. Gloria, are living in Ches- 
apeake, Virginia, where he is the principal 
of Indian River High School. Gloria is the 
director of the community music academy 



December 1985 

located at Old Dominion University. Her- 
bert Roscher has just finished a ten-unit 
condominium off the ocean in Palm Beach. 
They have a private dub and restaurant from 
Paris which will start in Palm Beach and 
franchise in the United States, Canada, and 
Mexico. Cyrus F. Smythe is still a member 
of the faculty of the School of Management 
at the University of Minnesota, where he 
has been since 1961. He is also president of 
Labor Relations Associates, Inc., a consult- 
ing firm. 

/ CO R. Andrew Duncan 
DZ.335 Hyde Park 

Tampa, Florida 33606 
Dr. Ed Bowman was recently in Cam- 
bridge, England, to study the technique of 
invitro fertilization, a procedure to be of- 
fered to patients at the woman's hospital in 
Baton Rouge, Louisiana, where Ed and his 
wife, Mae, are living. Ed also reports that 
Dr. John Fletcher, C, his classmate and 
fraternity brother, was to speak in Baton 
Rouge on the ethics of this new reproduc- 
tive technique. Clayton Biaddock and his 
wife, Jowain, are living in Memphis, Ten- 
nessee. He is still with the University of 
Tennessee Center for the Health Sciences, 
but three colleagues in higher education {and 
Clayton, we assume) have formed a public 
relations firm with growing promise and a 
full-time staff. He says that knee surgery 
has hampered his racquetball some, but 
"who wants to be a 57-year-old racquetball 
pro?" Stanton E. Huey, Jr., was elected to 
the American Society of Civil Engineers, fel- 
low member status, in April of this year. He 
and his wife, Margaret Louise, are living in 
Monroe, Louisiana. Arthur F. Moseley, Jr., 
is employed by Schneider Services Inter- 
national at Arnold Engineering Develop- 
ment Center as a technical illustrator. He 
and his wife, Margaret Ann, live in Win- 
chester, Tennessee, and have two children. 
George M. Thurmond is still a state district 
judge living in Del Rio, Texas. He was re- 
cently appointed by the governor to serve 
as one of nine regional administrative judges 
in Texas. He and his wife, Jeanie, have three 
daughters, the oldest of whom is a fresh- 
man at the University of Texas in Austin. 
Ralph says that he is encouraging his other 
two daughters, both still in high school, to 
attend Sewanee. Banie K. Trebor-Mac- 
Connell opened the doors of the Property 
Managers Ltd. in March. He and his wife 
have 300 accounts with two-million dollars 
of rent receipts annually and a staff of three. 



t CQI« H. Mcintosh, Jr. 

DO Route 7 

Russelivilte, Alabama 35653 

Donald D. Arthur writes, "In process of 
refinishing an old house and moving into 
it. Find my liberal education helps as 1 prog- 
ress in the technical world. Thank you." 
Don and his wife, Barbara, are living in 
Chattanooga, Tennessee. Samuel H. Ben- 
nett writes, "Youngest daughter (have one 
son and two daughters) Kathryn Ann is a 
freshman at Sewanee this fall. She is the 
third generation Bennett to attend the Uni- 
versity. Her grandfather, John C. Bennett, 
Jr., was also a trustee." Don Clicquennoi 
and his wife, Isabel, are living in Lake Os- 
wego, Oregon. They have four children 
about whom Don writes, "Oldest, Hardy, 
graduated from Eastern Illinois University 
in December '84. Patrick in last year at the 
University of Oregon. (Have you ever heard 
of the Ducks'?) Have two girls to go. Send 
money." David G. Critchlow has been the 
publisher of the Union City Daily Messenger 
for ten years. He and his wife of thirty-two 
years, Mary, have four grown children. 
Gerald Britton Harper has been twenty-six 
years with Western Electric Co. (now AT&T 
Technology Systems) as a planning engi- 
neer. He and his wife, Anne, have three 
children: G. Britton Harper, Jr., M.D., C79; 
Melanie, a 1981 graduate of Randolph Ma- 
con Woman's College; and Terence, a mem- 
ber of the Class of 1987 at Sewanee. The 
Harpers are living in Winston-Salem, North 
Carolina. Homer W. Whitman, Jr., has re- 
cently joined Montag Sz Cladwell, Inc., the 
oldest independent investment counseling 
firm in the South. He is the vice president 
and director of marketing. He, and his wife, 
Anne, live in Atlanta. 



/ CA The Rev. W. Gilbert Dent 

0*1609 Grace Street 

Greenwood, South Carolina 29646 

W. Harold Bigham and his wife, Carol 
Ann, are living in Nashville, Tennessee. 
Writes Harold, "Only a Sewanee man would 
(or could) do this: despite the fact that 1 was 
an English major at Sewanee and a lawyer 
and law professor (Vanderbilt) for twenty- 
five years, I am teaching Greek at the Nash- 
ville Bible School of David Lipscomb Col- 
lege this school year." Ensign Conklin and 
his wife, Tricia, are living in Atlanta, Geor- 



gia. Byron E. Crowley writes, "Married to 
the same girl for thirty-one years — not bad 
for a thirty-six year old fellow." He and his 
wife, Shirley, live in Charlotte, North Car- 
olina. The Rev. Wade Gilbert Dent III is 
vicar of St. Philip's Church in Greenville, 
South Carolina. He is also a member of the 
Diocese of Upper South Carolina's steward- 
ship and development commission and al- 
cohol and drug abuse commission. In 
addition, he does private counseling in add- 
ictive diseases. George Matthews, Jr., prac- 
tices oral surgery in Birmingham, Alabama. 
He is president-elect of the Birmingham 
District Dental Society. George's card back 
to the alumni office was damaged, but it 
looks as if he reported playing golf three 
days a week — is that right, George? Sony, 
we can't read the rest. Cecil Y. Ray, Jr., and 
his wife, Carol, are living in Fort Worth, 
Texas, where Cecil is chairman of Rigg 
Group; Inc. Robert A. Rowland and his 
wife, Linda, are now living in Austin, Texas. 
Prior to moving to Austin in July, Robert 
spent four years in Washington, D.C., with 
the Reagan administration: the first three 
years as chairman of the occupational safety 
and health administration and the last year 
as assistant Secretary of Labor. Jack Shock- 
ley has been the president of Shockley Re- 
search, Inc., for the past thirteen years. His 
newsletter. The Shockley Report, was recently 
selected by the Tennessee State Library and 
Archives for its permanent collection. 
Shockley Research is a market research 
company which conducts feasibility studies 
and public opinion polls. William Hamlet 
Smith is regional senior vice-president for 
Bamett Bank of South Florida and is living 
in Fort Lauderdale. 



fC C Robert R. Webb 
OO Post Office Box 883 

Shelbyville, Kentucky 40065 
The Rev. M. Chirk Baker has been the 
vicar of St. Andrew's Church in New John- 
sonville, Tennessee, since November of 
1983. He and his wife, Elaine, were married 
in 1982 at Grace Church, Springhill, Ten- 
nessee. Lurien Edward Brailsford gave his 
daughter, Evelyn Elizabeth, C'80, in mar- 
riage to John Taylor Stein of Chattanooga 
on October 12. Douglas Heinsohn and his 
wife, Rebecca, celebrated their first wed- 
ding anniversary in September of this year. 
His second book, Paloma, is to be brought 
out by Ashley Books in the spring. He writes, 
(It) "still decries socialism loudly and often!" 
Lee Lance has a general insurance agency 




17 

in Houston. C. Fred W. Manning and his 
wife, Genie, live in Simpsonville, South 
Carolina. Fred writes, "Moving the School 
of Theology over to the old SMA campus 
was 'progressive.' The next step should be 
a return to an all-male student body. " Alex 
McPherson wrote, "In late 1984, the South 
Carolina National Bank and the First Na- 
tional Bank of South Carolina merged to 
form one of the southeast's largest banking 
organizations — South Carolina National 
Bank is a resulting institution. 1 joined up 
with Julian W. Walker, C'56, and he heads 
up the trust division of our bank as general 
trust officer. I report to him." 

/ C /I The Rev. Edward L Salmon, \r. 

DO 6330 Ellenwood 

St. Louis, Missouri 63105 

Andrew H. Bayes is a senior education 
specialist for a Department of Defense activ- 
ity — defense activity for non-traditional ed- 
ucation support (DANTES) in Pensacola, 
Florida, where Andrew lives with his wife, 
Marion. Steve Green and his wife, Cheri, 
celebrated their twenty-fifth wedding an- 
niversary in August. Their son, Douglas, 
graduated from Southwest Texas State Uni- 
versity in May, when he earned a B.A. in 
business administration. John T. Johnston 
and his wife, Peggy, live in Nashville, Ten- 
nessee. Paul Morris, Jr., sold his business 
and retired in 1982. He tired of retirement 
and now is selling insurance for Metropol- 
itan. He and his wife, Ann, live in Signal 
Mountain, and Paul extends visitors to Se- 
wanee an invitation to play golf there. Ed- 
ward W. Mullen has practiced law in 
Florence, Alabama, for the past twenty 
years. He and his wife, Bev, have two sons. 
West, a junior at Sewanee, and Tim, a high 
school student. Edward would urge every- 
one in the class of 1956 to attend the thir- 
tieth reunion next fall. Pete Serodino of 
Signal Mountain, Tennessee, reports that 
he is working hard in Chattanooga and he'd 
like to hear from old friends. The Rev. Alfred 
Smith is the rector of St. Columba's Epis- 
copal Church in Camarillo, California, where 
he and his wife, 5tephanie, make their 
home, He is working on a D. Min. degree 
at Virginia Theological Seminary. Julian W. 
Walker, Jr., has been elected senior officer 
in charge of the trust division of South Car- 
olina National Bank upon its recent merger 
acquisition of First National Bank of South 
Carolina. He had served in that same 
parity at First National since 1971. He and 
his wife, Ellen, live in Columbia, South Car- 
olina. Kenneth Ware is still working with 
the Little Rock Public Works Departn 
and his wife, Mary, works for the state of 
Arkansas. Kenneth writes of his children, 
"We have not been to Sewanee since our 
son, Paul, was graduated in 1982. Paul is a 
second-year law student at W&L and was 
married in August to Joanna Fitts, who also 
finished Sewanee in 1982. Our oldest child, 
Martha, who was born while we were at 
Sewanee, is a scenic artist with the Oslo 
Theatre in Sarasota, Florida. David, our 
youngest, was graduated from Yale Univer- 
sity in 1984 and has spent this school year 
at the University of Arkansas taking science 
courses in preparation for applying to med- 
ical school in 1986." Charles Quintard Wig- 

/ r-n Howard W. Cater, jr. 
O/cloS.B.A. 

2122 Eighth Avenue, N. 

Birmingham, Alabama 35203 
William B. Hamilton II is marketing 
manager and director of the European Pro- 
gram Development for System Develop- 
ment Corporation, Custom Products Group. 
He was elected to membership in the Bur- 
roughs Corporation World Wide Legion of 



Ford Promotion 



Robert G, Jackson, C'54, has been named president and treasurer of 
Ford Motor Land Development Corp., the real estate arm and wholly 
owned subsidiary of Ford Motor Company, He joined Ford in 1957 as a 
trainee accountant at the Nashville Glass Plant soon after receiving his 
master's degree from Harvard School of Business. He is one of Sewa- 
nee's Fulbright scholars and studied for a year at the University of the 
Philippines before entering Harvard. 



Robert G. fackson 




Honor, whose membership is limited to the 
top 200 marketing and sales managers 
throughout the entire world-wide Bur- 
roughs family of companies. This award is 
given for exceptional performance in mar- 
keting or sales for the past year. (To Wil- 
liam, we say, "Congratulations!!") Frank 
Harrison, philosophy professor at the Uni- 
versity of Georgia in Athens, was appointed 
a General Sandy Beaver Teaching professor 
in recognition of outstanding instructional 
skills. This three-year appointment was cre- 

deemed "girted, dedicated, and superior 
teachers." Harrison is the author of more 
than fifty publications. During his career he 
has been named an Outstanding Honors 
Teacher and an Honored Professor of 
Franklin College of Arts and Sciences. Rich- 
ard Hughes and his wife, Beth, live in Mar- 
ietta, Georgia. He opened an advertising 
and marketing firm in |une of 1984 with 
Fran Tarkenton, and the business serves 
clients in Georgia, New York, and Pennsyl- 
vania with both creative and motivational 
communication support. Kenton B. Rea and 
his wife, Mary, are living in Nashville, Ten- 
nessee. William T. Stallings retired from 
the Air Force in 1983 He is currently a sen- 
ior associate with International Planning and 
Analysis Center, part of Sears World Trade, 
in Washington, D C. He and his wife, Myra, 
and their two children, Jennie, 9, and Mon- 
ica, 13, are enjoying their new home in Vir- 
ginia. A. H. "Hoop" Tebault is living in St. 
Augustine. Florida. He is the owner of St. 
Augustine Sightseeing Trains and Visitor 
Guide Publishing, and he is a private inves- 



' E» Q Thomas Black 

DO Post Office Box 4113 

Madison, Tennessee 37115 

Thomas D, Evans, Jr., and his wife, Carol, 
are living in Libertyville, Illinois. Tom is 
working with TPM Strategic Planning, the 
international management consulting divi- 
sion of TPM International. The company 
specializes in services to senior manufactur- 
ing and engineering management in the di- 
agnostic, pharmaceutical, and related health 
care industry areas. F. Emit Sales is em- 
ployed at the Florida Department of Correc- 

Clermont, Florida, as a classification spe- 
cialist. He is also a part-time evening in- 
structor in corrections for the Lake County 
Area Vo-tech Center and works part-time 
in the security division at Walt Disney 
World. Mary Jane, Emil's wife, is employed 
by the Leesburg, Florida, public library. The 
Saleses have two sons, one in college and 
one in high school. Gary Smith, after 
twenty-two years in the insurance business, 
has ventured into real estate. He now has a 
Century 21 office in Birmingham, where he 
and his wife, Frances, are living. 

/ CQ Anthony C. Gooch 
\Jy Clean/. Gottlieb. Sleen, & Hamilton 
One State Street Plaza 
New York, New York 10004 
Alex P. Looney; see A'59 note on Mr. 
Looney. Stewart Odend'hal and his wife, 
Lin, are living in Watkinsville, Georgia. 
Stewart is taking flying lessons and looks 
forward to flying back to Sewanee some- 
time in the future. Donald T. W. Phelps 
and his wife, Francesca, are living in Baton 




Rouge, Louisiana, where Donald is practic- 
ing law. Betts Simmons Slingluff, Jr., is 
curate of the Church of the Holy Cross in 
Pensacola, Florida. 

/ £Lf\ Howard W. Harrison, Jr. 

\J\J 16 South 20th Street 

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 18103 

Croom Beatty IV is special assistant to the 
president of Duke University. He and his 
wife, Meriwether, have three children, 
Croom V, Peter, and Meriwether. The Rev, 
Michael C. Boss; see note under T66. Dun- 
can Y. Manley and his wife, Celeta, are liv- 
ing in Birmingham, Alabama. Their son, 
Duncan Y. Manley, Jr., is a freshman at 
Sewanee this year. The Rev. George W. 
Milam and his wife, Mary, live in Jackson- 
ville, Florida. George lists his activities as 
follows: charter member and chaplain to the 
Saint George's Society of Jacksonville, chap- 
lain to the Sons of Confederate Veterans, 
chaplain to the Museum of Southern His- 
tory, active person in the American Angli- 
can Church, and active member of the Prayer 
Book Society. William C. Stewart retired 
from the Air Force in March of 1985 after 
almost twenty-five years of service. He and 
his wife, Susannah, live in Montgomery, 
Alabama, where she is teaching elementary 
school and he teaches at Trinity Presbyte- 
rian School. 

/ £-\ Robert N. Rust ill 

1 4461 Kohler Drive 

Allentowtt. Pennsylvania 18103 

The Rev. Harry B. Bainbridge III; see 
Bainbridge note for T'67. Christopher Bird 
and his wife, Christine Joyce, are living in 
Covington, Georgia. Christopher write;) th.it 
he heartily recommends becoming a new- 
lywed when you are old enough to really 
appreciate it. Fred Freyer, Jr., is currently 
managing director of Property System* Cor- 
poration. He is playing a lot of tennis in 
tournaments across Georgia (home for Fred 
and Elizabeth is Atlanta). He is also busy 
and working hard as co-chairman of the 
twenty-fifth class reunion (Sewanee) with 
Bob Rust. M. Feild Gomila is president of 
Leo Fellman & Co. Relators, a member of 
the board of directors for Youth Alterna- 
tives, Inc., a runaway youth home, on the 
board of directors of Kingsley House, the 
eleventh grade representative for Isadore 
Newman School, and a trustee for the Strat- 
ford Club, (Amen's Social Club). He and his 
wife. Dudley, live in New Orleans, Louisi- 
ana Alfred Jaddell and his wife, Clara, are 
living in Ocean Ridge, Florida, where he 
keeps busy as a private investor He writes, 
"May get bored enough to go back to work, 
but not yet!" A. Harrison Johnson, Jr.. and 
his wife, Mary, are living in Franklin, Ten- 
nessee. Harrison is looking forward to the 
twenty-fifth reunion in 1986. The Rev. Rob- 
ert E. Libbey; see classnote for T'69. Robert 
P. Likon is a test conductor for Edgerton, 
Germeshausen & Grier in Florida, the base 
support operations contractor for NASA at 



The Sewanee News 

the Kennedy Space Center. The company 
supports cargo processing, transfers, and 
shuttle landings at KSC. Robert's home is 
in Rockledge, Florida. Richard R. Ran- 
dolph HI; see Randolph note for A'57. After 
five years as director of the Air Force med- 
ical genetics center at Keesler Air Force Base 
in Biloxi, Mississippi, Col. (Dr.) Barry Ham- 
mond Thompson has become chief of staff 
at the 1,000-bed Wilford Hall USAF Medical 
Center at Lackland Air Force Base in San 
Antonio, Texas. 

f &0 Dr char,es T - Cullen 

OZ. 1 71 Shady Brook lane 

Princeton, New jersey 08540 

Paul A. Calame, Jr., is president and 
chairman of the board of Trezevant Manor, 
a continuing care retirement center in Mem- 
phis, Tennessee. He serves as a senior vice- 
president of National Bank of Commerce in 
Memphis. Yerger Johnstone is now living 
in Vero Beach, Florida. John B. Smith and 
his wife, Catherine, are living in Chapel Hill, 
North Carolina. John wrote, "After getting 
a degree in math from Sewanee, 1 took an 
MA. and Ph.D. in English. Along the way 
1 got involved with computers, doing nat- 
ural language analysis. After spending 
twelve years in an English department at 
Penn State, I switched to computer science 
and am now a faculty member in that de- 
partment at the University of North Caro- 
lina at Chapel Hill." 

//^O/erryH. Summers 

DO 500 Lindsay Street 

Chattanooga, Tennessee 37403 

Allan Richard Applegate is living in 
Counce, Tennessee. Nathaniel I. Ball III 
has been named vice-president, chief finan- 
cial officer, and controller of WCSC of 
Charleston, South Carolina. He will oversee 
the financial operations of WCSC-TV, 
WCSC-AM, WXTC-FM, Telpage Commu- 
nications, Mobile Phone of Charleston, CSC 
Outdoor, Charleston Welcomevision, and 
Custom Video of Atlanta. David F. Cox, Jr., 
is the president of a land development and 
building business, Carlton Village, Inc., of 
New Jersey. He and his wife, Patricia, live 
in Hardyston JWP, New Jersey, where he 
serves as mayor. Their son, David, is a 
freshman at St. Lawrence University in 
Canton, New York, and their son, Mike, is 
a sophomore at Berkshire School in Shef- 
field. Massachusetts. Robert Freyer; see note 
for Freyer, A'59. Harry C. Gerhart is gen- 
eral manager and an officer of the company 
that publishes Texas Monthly magazine. He 
and his wife, Creta, make their home in 
Austin. Texas. The Rev. C. Thomas Mid- 
yette III is the rector of St. Philip's Church 
in Durham, North Carolina. He and his wife, 
Margaret, have one daughter, Margaret, al- 
most 3 years old. Oliver Josh Nunn, Jr., 
writes, "In April I celebrated eleven years 
at Nunn Drug Co., here in Halls, Tennes- 
see. Got married 'lor first time' to Linda in 
1981 . 1 have one stepson, John, who is eight 
years old. Love tennis and try to stay in 
shape at a robust forty-five years." Warren 
Smith, Jr. and his wife, Linda, are living in 
Dallas, Texas. Their son, Warren III, is a 
KA and a member of the class of '87 at Se- 
wanee. Gerald H. "Jerry" Summers, living 
in Chattanooga, Tennessee, is one of twenty- 
one lawyers in Tennessee to be selected as 
a founding member of an American Board 
ol Trial Advocates chapter in Tennessee. He 
has also been -elei led as Tennessee's mem- 
ber on the Board of Governors of the As- 
sociation of Trial Lawyers of America, a 
65,000-member trial lawyer association. Ron 
R. Zodin is president of the Fort Worth Iron 
and Metal Company and vice-president of 
the Gulf Coast chapter of the Institute of 
Scrap Iron and Steel. He and his wife, Cyn- 



Trade Position 




Harvey C. Koch, C'57, whose New Orleans law firm, Harvey C. Koch 
and Associates, handles commercial litigation and domestic and inter- 
national business transactions, has been appointed by the U. S. Com- 
merce Secretary to chair the Louisiana District Export Council. 

Mr. Koch has been an active speaker at export conferences through- 
out Louisiana and the nation. He has served as chairman of the Louisi- 
ana Imports and Exports Trust Authority, and as a member of 

trade committees, including the Louisiana Governor's Coun- 
International Trade and Development. Earlier this year he was 

appointed economic development ambassa- 
dor for the State of Louisiana. 

He and his wife, Lynne, have three 
daughters. He speaks Spanish, Italian, Ger- 
man, and French, and he enjoys golf, tennis, 
and scuba diving in addition to being an 
avid sailor, horseback rider, and downhill 
skier. Classmates of Harvey may recall that 
he was a dramatic tenor. Before entering the 
active practice of law, he performed in op- 
eras, musicals, and in concert, with perform- 
ances on radio and television, throughout 
the United States and in Europe. 



Harvey C. Koch 



t /LA The Rev. Dwighl E. Ogier, Jr. 

Ort Post Office Box 9906 
Mobile, Alabama 36691 

Harry W. Brooks has been promoted to 
the rank of colonel. He is a maintenance 
commander at England Air Force Base, 
Louisiana, with the 23rd Tactical Fighter 
Wing. Reid Calhoun and his wife, Gail, are 
living in Charlotte, North Carolina. They 
have three sons. Fat, George, and John. 
Robert Lee Coleman III is working in public 
relations and marketing for Brookwood Re- 
covery Centers, which specializes in private 
treatment for alcoholism and drug depend- 
ency in the areas of southern Alabama and 
northern Florida. He says that he sees a lot 
of Sewanee friends in his travels (though 
not necessarily as patients!). He and his wife, 
Ruthie, have three fine children, Robert, 11; 
Katie, 8; and Lucy, 2. "Hope at least one 



will attend Sewanee." Doug "Kip" Culp is 
an attorney with Culp & Johnson law firm 
in Birmingham. He and his wife, Kathy, 
have one daughter, Allen, 11, and one son, 
Hampton, 7. David G. Dye is an ortho- 
paedic surgeon. He and his wife, Ann- 
Cherie, relocated to Greensboro, North 
Carolina, in July 1984. He is practicing in a 
two-man group. The Dyes have two chil- 
dren, Alison, 14, and Geoffrey, 11. Grier 
Pat Jones is in private law practice in Dallas, 
Texas, where he specializes in oil and gas 
law. He and his wife, Mary, have two 
daughters, Allison, 4, and Megan, 2. The 
Rev. D wight Ogier is the associate rector of 
St. Luke's Church and day school in Mo- 
bile, Alabama. He is the newly appointed 
class reprsentative for the class of 1964 and 
is editing a regular newsletter for the class. 
He is a D.Min. candidate at Pittsburgh The- 
ological Seminary. He adds that one activity 
of the Sewanee Club of Mobile is to do a 
vocational inventory of alumni for pros- 




M. Fetid Gomila, C'61, ami Bob (jK'.v.v C'6». ~hm 



pective employment of recent graduates and/ 
or current students at Sewanee. John M. 
Richardson, Jr., recently retired from the 
Navy Reserves after twenty-one years of 
service. He has just been promoted to the 
director of the training and logistics pro- 
grams with Pacer Systems, Inc., a Massa- 
chusetts-based firm providing engineering 
and program management services to the 
government and to industry. John and his 
wife, Sharon, are living in Perm Laird. Vir- 
ginia. Bernard W. Wolff and his wife, Betty 
Ann (Rockwell), C'76, are living in Atlanta, 
Georgia. They have one son, Bernard Jef- 
ferson, 3, and a daughter, Elizabeth Gres- 






/ r C Douglas /. Milne 
DO 2825 Eldorado Avenue 

Jacksonville, Florida 
The Rev. John R. Bentley, Jr., and his 
wife, Pam, are now living in Houston where 
John is rector of St. Dunstan's Episcopal 
Church. The Bentleys have a daughter, 
Amanda, born March 19, 1985. Harry A. 
Bums III has joined the International Salt 
Company as assistant vice-president in the 
highway/chemical division. Harry and his 
wife, Wendy, and children, Jennifer and 
Douglas, have moved to Clarks Summit, 
Pennsylvania. Robert H. Cass and his new 
bride of August 11, 1984, Bonnie Nance, are 
living in Virginia Beach, Virginia. William 
A. Hamilton III is with the new law firm of 




before the parade. 



Helmig and Hamilton in Jacksonville, Flor- 
ida. The Rev. R. Michael Jones is now rec- 
tor of St. Paul's Episcopal Church in 
Bennett5Vi!le, South Carolina. W. Palmer 
Kelly is presently with the Department of 
Justice, U. S. Attorney's office in San Fran- 
cisco. He is on the drug task force, prose- 
cuting major drug traffickers. He writes that 
he would enjoy seeing any old Sewanee 
friends who might be visiting the Bay area. 
William S. Mann, Jr.. and his wife, Carol, 
are living in Raleigh, North Carolina, with 
their three daughters, Missy, 12;Mindy, 10; 
and Melanie, 8. William is an agent for the 
Federal Bureau of Investigation. Mark R. 
McCaughan has been practicing urology in 
Pensacola, Florida, for the past twelve years. 
He is the medical director of Baptist Re- 
gional Health Services and chairman of un- 
derwriting for American Continental 
Insurance Company, a malpractice insur- 
ance company. Mark and his wife, Penny, 
have two children, Tad, 16, and Deborah, 
13. Joseph F, Parker; see note for Parker, 
A'61 . Robert "Gus" Radford is a 1970 grad- 
uate of Memphis State and a 1973 graduate 
of Memphis State Law School. Until 1982 
he had a private law practice and then was 
elected district attorney general for the 24th 
Judicial District. He and his wife, Linda, 
have two children, Elizabeth, 18, and Will, 
4 1/2. Edward H, Reynolds and his wife, 
Sue, have been married for twenty-two 
years. Edward gave up his sales job in June 
of 1984 so that he could enter Georgia State 
University to earn his certification to teach 
grades 4 through 8. He now teaches fifth 
grade at Hampton Elementary School in 
Hampton, Georgia, and loves it. Edward 
quietly added, "Son, Dudley, is a senior at 
Davidson: 3.9 average." Dr. W. Doyle Wat- 
son is a veterinarian, the publisher of a 
professional magazine, and a veterinary 
practice broker. His activities include fish- 
ing, hunting, flying, scuba diving, and trav- 
eling. He and his wife, Lee, live in St. 
Simon's Island, Georgia. 



f /-/- John Day Peake, ]r. 

OO 159 Roberts Street 

Mobile, Alabama 36604 

Charles R. Allen, Jr., is engaged in a gen- 
eral law practice and serves as a hearing 
officer for the state of Virginia for cases in- 
volving handicapped children. He is also 
active in the Marine Corps Reserves and has 
attained the rank of lieutenant colonel. 
Charles works in Roanoke, but he and his 
wife. Donna, are living in Troutville. Joseph 
Hodge Alves III is a partner in a law firm 
in Mobile, Alabama. He and his wife, Alli- 
son, have three sons. They are also very 



The Sewanee News 



Trying Times 



Michael V. R. Thomason, C'64, has edited a photographic history, 
Trying Times, focusing on the people of Alabama from 1917 through 
1945. The 274 photographs in this skillfully bound volume are remarka- 
bly diverse. They give glimpses of the commonplace and the eminent, 
poor farmers and heads of state, blacks and white. Thomason traveled 
extensively throughout Alabama seeking photographs for the sequel to 
The Image of Progress: Alabama Photographs, 1872-1917. He is also co-au- 
thor of Mobile: American River City, and Mobile: The Life and Times of a 
Great Southern City. Thomason is professor of history and director of 
the Photographic Archives at the University of South Alabama. 



active in church and civic functions. Winton 
M, Blount III has been promoted lo senior 
vice-president of Blount, Inc. in Montgo- 
mery, Alabama. He will continue to serve 
as chairman and chief executive officer of 
the company's construction and engineer- 
ing group. Kyle E. Duncan, his wife, Sara, 
and their three children, Amy, Kyle, Jr., 
and William, are living in St. Petersburg, 
Florida. Kyle works with Hunter Publishing 
Company of Winston-Salem, North Caro- 
lina, and he became national sales manager 
in July of this year. Congratulations are in 
order! James E. Cipson is making his home 
in Midway, Tennessee, doing lawn, gar- 
den, and landscape work. He also offers 
"bed and breakfast" in his home, and he 
says, "If you are visiting Sewanee, call Box- 
wood Cottage, 615-598-5912." Boren S. Hil- 
debrand has been elected president and chief 
executive officer of Texas American Bank/ 
West Side Robert Jenkins is an attorney 
and has been practicing law for the last 
twelve years. He and his wife, Stephanie, 
live in Bastrop, Texas, and they have two 
sons, Robert, 14, and Will, 12. William B. 
Jones is the owner of a furniture store, a 
Radio Shack dealership, and a satellite deal- 
ership His hobbies are ham radios, com- 
puters, and hunting. William suggested that 
an outing such as a fishing trip would be a 
good idea for a class reunion. He and his 
wife, Lynn, live in Springfield, Tennessee. 
Eugene H. B. McFaddin now has his own 
CPA practice in Houston, Texas. He and his 
wife, Kathryn, have one daughter, Susan 
Emily, 9. They would love to hear from old 
classmates. Donald Shannonhouse and his 
wife, Mary Katherine, are living in Hance- 
ville, Alabama. Working for the Alabama 
Department of Public Health, immuniza- 
tion division, Donald was recently pro- 
moted to area manager for North Alabama. 
He is still a part-time farmer, gardener, pho- 
tographer, and journalist. He claims that his 
new hobby is politics. John Thornton is 
president of the Southern Risk & Insurance 



ber of the board of di- 
Risk & Insurance As- 
sociation, and author of an article in the 
journal of Insurance Issues and Practices con- 
cerning the effect of Three Mile Island on 
property insurance company stock returns. 
John and his wife, Catherine, live in Den- 
ton, Texas. Don Upton and his wife, Nesha, 
and their two sons, Donnie and Mark, are 
living in Soddy-Daisy, Tennessee, where 
Don is principal of Soddy-Daisy High 
School. Thad H. Waters, Jr. is farming cot- 
ton and soybeans in the Louisiana Delta. 
Thad, his wife, Gail, and their three chil- 
dren, Kate, 7; Thad H. Ill, 5; and Beth, 3, 
are living in St. Joseph, Louisiana. Thomas 
M. West married Sonia L. Alianak, an old 
friend of his from Cairo, Egypt, originally. 
The couple honeymooned in Los Angeles, 
and they now live in College Station, Texas, 
where Thomas teaches English at Texas 
A&M University. He says that he is looking 
forward to his twentieth class reunion next 
year, and he hopes that all the old gang 
from Johnson Hall will gather. 



\J / 25 Woodridge 

Tuscaloosa, Alabama 35406 
Dr. Edwin M. Allen III and his wife, Jean, 
are living in Florence, South Carolina, with 
their three daughters, Margaret, 10; Eliza- 
beth, 9; and Jean, 7. Charles Geoffrey "Jeff' 
Brown and his wife, Katherine, are pleased 
to report that their son, David Walker 
Brown, a Sewanee freshman and member 
of the class of '89, represents the third con- 
secutive generation of his family to attend 
the College. The Browns are living in Good- 
view, Virginia. Wilbum W. Campbell is in- 
volved in operating four retail stores and in 
real estate development in Columbia, South 
Carolina. He and his wife, Louisa, have three 
children, Louisa, Alexander, and Welles. 
They occasionally spend time with Chip 
Stanley, C'71, and Joel Smith, C. Rusty Ca- 




pers is the New England Manager for 
DuPont's Convector Systems Division. He 
and his family live in Longmeadow, Mas- 
sachusetts, and he says that they are enjoy- 
ing New England except for the winters. He 
and his wife, Christine, have two children, 
Mary Scott, 14, and Ted, 12. Rusty remarks 
that the children are "both good athletes 
and scholars." L. B. "Doc" Gilbert III is 
still leasing cars, trucks, and other equip- 
ment. He and his wife, Toni, live in Lookout 
Mountain, Tennessee, with their two 
daughters, Christopher, 16, and Melissa, 14. 
Hiram "Chip" G. Langley III has accepted 
the position of vice-president of commercial 
loans with the First National Bank of Gatlin- 
burg, Tennessee. He invites his Sewanee 
friends to stop by when they are in the area. 
Frank C. McClanahan III and his wife, 
Betty, both practice law in Greensboro, 
North Carolina. She is- with the firm of 
Turner, Enochs and Sparrow, and he is a 
senior tax attorney for the Internal Revenue 
Service. They have a son, William Steele 
McClanahan II, who is almost one year old. 
Harry F. Noyes III is stationed in Germany, 
and, when last we heard, was the supervi- 
sory editor of the Wiesbaden Military Com- 
munity newspaper, an Army civil-service 
job. He and his family have spent much 
time touring Germany and seeing many of 
its famous attractions. They have also trav- 
eled in Italy in the past year. When they 
aren't busy traveling or working their jobs, 
Harry spends some time doing free lance 
writing, with which he has had reasonable 
success, he reports. Richard W. Oberdorfer 
is currently the chairman of the history de- 
partment at Norfolk Academy. When he isn't 
in the classroom, his time is spent as advisor 
to the school newspaper, a softball coach, 
and as sponsor of the student Star Trek- 
SciFi group. His wife, Wanda, is teaching 
English at Nansemond-Suffolk Academy. 
They and their son, Michael, are living in 
Virginia Beach. Peter C. Oleson is currently 




The Class of 1965 



head lo thegame in tin- parade 

deputy director for plans and 
policy of the Defense Intelligence Agency. 
His job takes him all over the world. He and 
his wife, Luuk, make their home in Clifton, 
Virginia. Bert Polk is the ship's safety de- 
partment head on the USS Midway. He asks 
the whereabouts of Ronnie Welch — can an- 
ybody help him out? The Rev. G. Lyman 
Reed was graduated from Episcopal Theo- 
logical Seminary and ordained a deacon in 
May 1985. He continues to work on his Ph.D. 
at the University of Texas. He and his wife, 
Nancy, are living in Austin where he also 
serves as a deacon at St. Mark's Church. 
Tom Scarborough and his wife, Virpi, and 
their three daughters, Anne, 17; Pia, 11; and 
Sarah, 9, are living in Houston, Texas. Tom 
is president of Affiliated Properties, a ven- 
ture capital firm whose holdings include 
majority interests in a California-based real 
estate development company and a firm 
specializing in television production and 
consultation to the motion picture industry. 
Dr. Richard B. Terry is practicing general 
surgery in Nashville, where he, his wife, 
Lynn, and their two daughters, Kate, 9, and 
Leigh, 3, are living. He has been promoted 
to lieutenant colonel in the Tennessee Air 
National Guard. Douglas R. Urquhart is the 
senior vice-president with the Joe Foster 
Company, a local commercial real estate 
company. He has been with the same com- 
pany for eight years. He acquires approxi- 
mately $25 million in real estate annually on 
behalf of company sponsored partnerships. 
He and his wife, Polly, have two boys ages 
12 and 14. 



'68 



Thomas S. Rue 



Mobile, Alabama 36607 
Dr. Russ Adcock and his wife, Ava, are 
living in South Pittsburg, Tennessee, where 
Russ is, as he calls it, your standard country 
doctor. Levon Avdoyan, Jr., has received a 
doctorate in Armenian Studies at Columbia 
University in New York. He is serving as a 
reference specialist for classics and Byzan- 
tine studies at the Library of Congress in 
Washington, DC. In the past he has taught 
Armenian history at Queens College in New 
York. He has done research in Europe and 
the Soviet Union. Nicholas C. Babson and 
his wife, Malta, moved out of Chicago to a 
new home north of the city in Winnetka, 
Illinois, last May. Winfield Scott Bennett 
III earned his Ph.D. in Germanic linguistics 
from the University of Texas at Austin in 
1978. Since 1979 he has worked as a re- 
scinh liu^ui'-t on ni.Khm>_- translation at UT- 
Austin Stanyame Burrows III and Barbara 
Elizabeth Foster were married on August 31 
at Grace Episcopal Church in Chattanooga 
where the bride was a member. Robert 
"Robin" Byrd is the new headmaster of 
Montgomery Academy in Montgomery, Al- 
abama. Previously he was director of the 
Upper School of Christ Church Episcopal 



School in Greenville, South Carolina. Joe 
Dane and his wife, Marie-|eanne, have a 
four-year old son, Jerome. Joe is working in 
the pain management center at the Univer- 
sity of Virginia Medical Center, department 
of anesthesiology in Charlottesville, Vir- 
ginia. His wife is teaching high school 
French. Alan Blake Davis and his wife, 
Martha, moved from Sarasota, Florida, to 
Orlando in September of 1984. He is the 
regional vice-president of development for 
Holiday Inns, Inc. The Davises have one 
daughter, Kate, age 5.. Alan writes, "1 try to 
call BUI and Dianne Harrison every time I 
go through the Atlanta airport, which is 
about four times a week!" George H. Eat- 
man is executive director and general coun- 
sel of the Slurry Technology Association. 
He has renovated a nineteenth century 
farmhouse in the Shenandoah Valley. Home 
is Benyville, Virginia. Robert E. Gribbin 
was working as a foreign service officer on 
a Pearson Fellowship for Rep. Stephen J. 
Solarz of New York. In the summer he re- 
turned to the State Department to become 
deputy director of the Office of East African 
Affairs. John G. Gnibb, Jr., and his wife, 
Kathie, are living in Atlanta, Georgia. Jack 
Hickman is currently teaching art in a pri- 
vate junior high school in his hometown of 
Midland, Texas. He says that he has ended 
several years on a craft circuit as a RAKU 
porter; his truck broke down. Malcolm 
Johnson III owns a lake managing business 
which manages sport fishing lakes through 
central Texas. His wife, Barbara, is a teacher. 
They live in San Marcos, Texas, with their 
three children, Edward, 8; Collin, 7; and 
Evelyn, 2. J. Parke Keith is a partner in the 
law firm of Blackwell & Keith. He and his 
wife, Brenda, have two children, Parke, Jr., 
11, and Chambliss, 4. The Keiths live in 
Selma, Alabama. The Rev. Grand Mead 
LeRoux, Jr., is the assistant to the dean of 
Trinity Cathedral, Joel Pugh, C'54, in Little 
Rock, Arkansas. Grant and his wife, Claire, 
have five children. Grant, 12; Christy, 10; 
Katie, 6; Jonathan, 2 1/2; and Louisa, 7 
months. Wesley Mansfield is president of 
Mansfield Associates in Chattanooga which 
specializes in microcomputer systems con- 
sulting and programming. For the small 
business, the firm analyzes the need for 
computer automation, selects or writes the 
software, gives advice on the purchase of 
hardware, installs the complete system, 
trains the staff, and remains available for 
continued support. The firm also assists not- 
for-profit organizations. Parker McRae is 
currently a cardiology fellow at Rush Pres- 
byterian-St. Luke's Medical Center in Chi- 
cago. He, his wife, Ellen, and two children, 
Drew, 3, and Nancy Collin, 10 months, are 
living in Oak Park, Illinois. Robert M. Miller 
is still practicing law for the same firm in 
Warrenton, Virginia, where he and his wife, 



Kathleen, make their home. William Con- 
ner Tindal and his wife, Melinda, are living 
in Lancaster, South Carolina. He has com- 
pleted a three-year term as a member of the 
South Carolina Supreme Court's Board of 
Commissioners on Grievances and Disci- 
pline. William N. "Bill" Tunnell, Jr., re- 
ceived in 1984 the Certified Hotel 
Administrator designation from American 
Hotel and Motel Association (one of ap- 
proximately 500 in the world). He is the 
immediate past president of Alabama Hotel 
and Motel Association and received the Al- 
abama State Hospitality Award for 1985. He 
was also elected to the Alabama Hospitality 
Hall of Fame and serves on several local and 
state boards and advisory committees. He 
and his wife, Annette, live in Mobile with 
their three children, Leigh, Holly, and Trey. 
Bill says that he still shoots around par golf. 
Robert Wyatt was chairman of the 1985 Pu- 
litzer Prize jury in general fiction, serving 
with Richard Lingeman, executive editor of 
the Nation, and Diane Johnson, professor of 
English at the University of California, Davis. 
Incidentally, their selection was Studs Ter- 
kel for his book "The Cold War": An Oral 
History of World War Two. Bob is a professor 
of mass communications at Middle Tennes- 
see State University and has served as the 
book editor for the Nashville Tennessean since 
1978. 

J/1Q Dennis M.Hall 

Oy 747 Channing Drive, NW 
Atlanta, Georgia 30318 

James M. "Mike" Andrews and his wife, 
Chee Chee, are living in Kennesaw, Geor- 
gia. Mike owns an antique shop, a jewelry 
shop, and a coin shop in Marietta. Doug 
Baker is still enjoying work in marketing 
research at Sonoco in Hartsville, South Car- 
olina. He ran into Rick Dent, C, and his 
wife, Susan, at the Master's golf tourna- 
ment, and he visited with Doug Vander- 
bilt, A'65, C, and his family when he was 
in Chattanooga. Sanders Benkwith, his 
wife, Linda, and their two children are liv- 
ing in Montgomery, Alabama, where Sand- 
ers is in ophthalmology medical practice with 
his father and a brand new partner. Bob 
Blount and his wife, Jane, are living in 
Montgomery, Alabama. He is the president 
of HBC, Inc., which forms fabrics and wet- 
felts for paper machines. He is also chair- 
man of Sam Blount Co., which deals in 
furniture and needle-punched non-woven 
products. Daniel F. Callahan III and his 
wife, Lucia, live in McMlnnville, Tennes- 
see, with their three daughters, Jane, Nancy, 
and Margaret. He is working for the Ten- 
nessee Air National Guard as a major. Hats 
off to Hank Coxe who received the Florida 
Bar President "Pro Bono Service Award" for 
legal services to the poor. He and his wife, 
Mary, are living in Jacksonville, Florida, 



Tabasco Formula 



Royal Designs 



Thomas Campbell, C'66, was received at Buckingham Palace in May by 
the Queen's Private Secretary who accepted on behalf of Her Majesty 
and the Princess of Wales a silk scarf, which Campbell designed to 
honor Queen Mother Elizabeth on her eighty-fifth birthday. The scarf, 
which shows the Elizabeth of Glamis Rose, has raised over 1,000 
pounds sterling to aid the National Trusts of England and Scotland and 
is also on sale in the U. S. Campbell serves as the commissioner of the 
Scottish Clan Campbell in New York City and continues his work in 
religious vestments for a variety of churches. He executed the New 
University Chancellor's Mantel (being worn by Bishop Stough on the 
cover of the June issue of the Sewanee News), which was the gift of the 
Rev. William McKeachie, C'66, and employed heraldic designs by J. 
Waring McCrady, C'59. 



The year that Sewanee's first nine students began classes (1868), Ed- 
mund Mcllhenny began making Tabasco sauce in Louisiana, and today 
his grandson, Paul Mcllhenny, C'68, (note the class year) continues the 
business that produces 180,000, two-ounce bottles of sauce daily. The 
Tabasco story was told in a September issue of USA Weekend. Here are 
some interesting excerpts: Tabasco (both the name and bottle are trade- 
marks) comes from Avery Island, about 160 miles west of New Orle- 
ans. The sauce is a secret blend of vinegar, salt, and peppers, which 
are picked by hand, crushed, fermented, and aged two to three years 
in white oak barrels. 

Says Paul Mcllhenny: "My grandfather decided to put it in men's 
cologne bottles with a narrow neck because the sauce was so strong 
you needed to sprinkle, not pour, it on." Tabasco lasts indefinitely 
without refrigeration (bacteria would not dare touch it), but it fades to 
brown. "When someone complains to me that their Tabasco turned 
brown, I just say they must not be using it up fast enough," said 
Mcllhenny. 



where he has his law practice which focuses 
on criminal defense. Lawrence Dimmitt III, 
an automobile dealer in Clearwater, Flor- 
ida, and his wife, Geneieve, have a son, 
Lawrence Dimmitt IV, bom in September 
of 1984. He joins two step-sisters, Lawrence 
III notes an interesting sequence in the births 
of all of these Lawrence Dimmitts (Senior, 
Junior, III, and IV): all four were bom in the 
month of September, on the 26, the 27, the 
28, and the 29, respectively. Lawrence III 
said of his son, "Now the heaf s on the little 
one {number 4) to see if he can pull it off in 
twenty to thirty years." William R. Granger 
and wife, Ann, and two children have re- 
turned from five years overseas where he 
served as Corps director for Haiti and Tonga. 
William is presently deputy director of for- 
eign service personnel for the Agency for 
International Development (AID). Dr. Wil- 
liam E. Holler III practices radiology at the 
two hospitals in DeLand, Florida. Bill and 
Martha have two daughters. Chris John- 
ston and his wife, Rita, have two children, 
Anne, age 10, and Brian, 15. Chris owns an 
electrical consulting engineering practice. He 
is studying voice and piano and singing in 
the church choir. He says that he is looking 
forward to graduate school in three or four 
years. Arthur Mallory is in his second term 
as district attorney for Coweta Judicial Cir- 
cuit, Georgia. He is one of the organizing 
directors of the Bank of Troup County and 
a commander in the local National Guard 
unit. His wife, Nina, is a Ph.D. candidate 
in English at Auburn University. The Mal- 
lorys live in LaGrange, Georgia. Woody 
McLaughlin and his wife, Elinor, are living 
in Nashville, Tennessee. Woody writes, 
"Recently ran into Sewanee lawyers every- 
where. In one week, closed a deal in which 
John Popham, C'71, represented the other 
party; testified in George Paine's court, C67; 
and retained Joey Barker, C70, to some 
work in Marion County." David Oakley and 
his wife, Ro, are living in Nashville, Ten- 
nessee, where David is self-employed as a 
manufacturing representative. The Oakleys 
have two children, Allison, 4, and Seth, 2. 
Morgan Robertson is a partner with the law 
firm of Adkins & Robertson, in Marietta, 
Georgia. He is a lieutenant in the Naval 
Reserve and active in theatre and scouting. 
He and his wife, Gretchen, have one child, 
Peter, and are expecting their second child 
"on Shakespeare's birthday" in April of 1986. 
Ronald W. Shelton is the vice-president of 
the Third National Bank in Nashville, Ten- 
nessee, where he lives with his wife, Deb- 
orah, and their two sons, Thomas, 10, and 
Andrew, 7. 



fr7f\fohn W. Tonisstn, )r. 

/ \J 1600 Charlotte Plaza 

Charlotte, North Carolina 28244 

Dale Allen, formerly of Bowling Green, 
Kentucky, has moved to Atlanta, Georgia. 
Alan P. Biddle says that he keeps busy flying 
for the Tennessee Air National Guard and 
doing space science and mission planning 
for NASA. P. Clarke Blackman and his wife, 
Martha, and pre-school age daughter and 
son still make their home in Spartanburg, 
South Carolina, where Clarke is a vice-pres- 
ident of the Synalloy Corporation. Dr. H. 
Thomas Bosworth, after receiving his doc- 
torate in clinical psychology last year, moved 
with his wife, Kay, and his daughter to 
Winston-Salem, North Carolina, to take a 
position with the community mental health 
center. The Rev. Winston B. Charles re- 
signed as rector of St. George's Church in 
Summerville, South Carolina, in June. He 
is practicing graduate studies at Union The- 
ological Seminary in New York City. Brian 
W. Dowling and his wife, Beth Walker, are 
in Sidney, Australia; where Beth is teaching 
at St. Gabrile's School (for the hearing im- 
paired). They will return to Dothan, Ala- 
bama, in January of 1986. David Hillier is 
still enjoying his law practice with his three- 
man firm in Asheville, North Carolina. He 
and his wife, Haywood, adopted their 
daughter, Wynne Kingsbury, on May 2, 
1984. Buck Hinkle is a partner in the Lex- 
ington-Louisville law firm of Stiles & Har- 
bison which specializes in litigation. He and 
his wife, Joy, are living in Lexington with 
their two children, Sally Brown, 5, and Lucy 
Lackhart, 3. Reagan Houston IV and his 
two sons, Barclay, 10, and Bryan, 4, are 
living in San Antonio, Texas, where Reagan 
is the senior vice-president at MBank Al- 
amo/National Association. Skipper Logan 
and his wife, Lizbeth, have a house full! 
Their children are a son Trey, 9; a daughter, 
Taylor, 5; and another daughter, Kenzie, 19 
months. In addition, they have two dogs, 
Comus, a lab, and Fritz Mondale, a German 
shepherd. They all have moved from Hous- 
ton, Texas, to Camden, South Carolina, 
where Skipper is the president of Inde- 
pendent Oil and Gas Exploration Co. and 
an officer with Oil & Gas Drilling Fund. 
John S. Pullen and his wife, Carol, are liv- 
ing in New Bern, North Carolina, where 
John is president of John S. Pullen and As- 

John has been selected as a new managing 
executive in North Carolina by Integrated 
Resources Equity Corporation, a New York 
Stock Exchange Broker-Dealer Firm and the 
nation's leader in the production of tax-ad- 



22 



:. John is in charge of 
the integrated offices in Charlotte, Hickory, 
Raleigh, Wilmington, and New Bern and 
will continue to maintain his resident office 
in New Bern. Cyrus P. Quadland, former 
vice-president of Greenwich Financial 
Group, Inc., has joined the risk manage- 
ment consulting practice of Emst & Whin- 
ney, one of the largest international 
accounting firms with more than 300 offices 
in 75 countries. Formerly he was executive 
vice-president and director at Bayly, Mar- 
tin, and Fay, Inc., insurance brokers of 
northern New Jersey. The Rev. T. B. Rudd 
and his wife, Sheni, are living in Atlanta, 
Georgia, where he is the rector of Our Sav- 
ior Episcopal Church. Joseph A. Vella, Jr., 
after six years in the life insurance business, 
returned to college and was graduated from 
the University of South Carolina in Colum- 
bia in May of 1984. He is married to Judith 
Rentiers, a registered nurse from Charles- 
ton. The Vellas have two children, Joey III, 
4, and Kristin, 2. Joseph entered seminary 
this past summer at Trinity Episcopal School 
for Ministry in Ambridge, Pennsylvania. At 
Trinity, he points out, the junior seminari- 
ans must take a summer of Greek before 
regular classes begin in the fall. C. H. "Chip" 
Watt III and his wife, Jan, stay busy with a 
multistate commercial and business law 
practice, raising their children Hansell, 8, 
and lulianne, 6, and community affairs. They 
are living in Thomasville, Georgia. Jess Y. 
Womack II is involved in farming, ranch- 
ing, and the exploration end of the oil and 
gas business in San Antonio, Texas. He and 
his wife, Lou, have four children. Louisa, 
10; Jess and Virginia Nell, 7; and William 
Henry, 4. 

'71 Hcrndon Inge 111 

/ L 955 Augusta Street 

Mobile. Alabama 36604 

Richard Cobb and his wife, Fran, are liv- 
ing in Mobile, Alabama. Glenn M. Davis 
and his wife, Mary Ann, have returned to 
Washington, D.C.. where Glenn will be chief 
of plastic surgerv at the Naval hospital in 
Bethesda, Maryland. James H. Diaz is now 
a pediatric anesthesiologist in New Orle- 
ans, Louisiana, in the Oshner Clinic. This 
summer, he, his wife, and three children 
traveled to London, England, for a medical 
fellowship Philip Eschbach HI is a com- 
mercial photographer specializing in travel. 
His wife, Elizabeth, is a travel writer. He 
just completed a photographic job in the 
Eastern Bloc countries of Europe with an 
extended stay in Rumania. Philip and Eliz- 
abeth have one son, Philip IV, four years 
old. Han-y Gus Clenos, Jr., has recently re- 
ceived his Ph.D. in international manage- 
ment from the University of Texas in Dallas. 
He is vice-prt/Md.Tii and international econ- 
omist at Republic Bank Corporation in Dal- 

The Rev. Christopher C. L. Hannum is 
presently serving ^ chaplain and teacher at 
St. Mary's Episcopal School in Tampa, Flor- 
ida He and his wife have two children. 
Chris enjoys writing professionally and 
preaching. Orrin Harrison is a partner with 
Locke, Purnell, Boren, Laney & Neely law 
firm in Dallas, Texas. He is the director of 
the Dallas Bar Association and listed in Who's 
I'Ji ■ m American Lawyers He and his wife, 
Paula, have three children, Ornn IV, 13; 
Enn, 10; and Lindsey, 4. David E. Huntley 
is attending the University of North Caro- 
lina at Chapel Hill to work towards a Ph.D. 
1 English and Folklore. Lance Ikard is cur- 
intly employed as section manager of hu- 
lan resources with Nissan in Smyrna, 
Tennessee. He and his wife, Kathy, live in 
Murfreesboro and they have two children, 
Beth, 15, and Laura, 10, Hemdon Inge III, 
of Mobile, Alabama, writes, "Wife, Amanda; 



son, Edward (2); and dog (4); and I survived 
hurricane Elena by leaving to visit Frank 
Lankford and wife, Connie. . That was the 
best hurricane I've lived through yet." The 
Lankfords, by the way, were expecting their 
first child in October. Dr. John E. Jagar, has 
expanded his veterinary practice and is now 
living in Millbrook, New York. He and his 
wife, Suzanne, have two children, Ashley, 
age 5, and Ross, age 3. John reports that he 
has added an associate to his practice, and 
he hopes that this valuable addition will 
make it possible for them to take a vacation 
and maybe make it to a reunion. Alexander 
"Sandy" Johnson and his wife, Gloria, wel- 
comed their third child, Kevin Samuel John- 
son, bom February 26, 1985, who joins a 
sister, Laura, 4, and a brother, Benjamin, 3. 
Sandy is teaching math and computer pro- 
gramming and coaching tennis at Hamilton 
High School in Hamilton, Montana, where 
the Johnsons reside. Gloria is a private piano 
teacher and a church choir director. Griffin 
T. Lassiter and his wife, Marsha, and their 
two sons are still living in Birmingham, 
where they have been for the past five years. 
Griffin is now an assistant to the vice-pres- 
ident of Alabama Power Company in Bir- 
mingham. Tom Mauldin reports that after 
living in New Orleans for seven years and 
Houston for one year, they (he and his wife, 
Melanie) have returned to Columbia, South 
Carolina, for good! Tom is a real estate de- 
veloper and president of The Mauldin Com- 
pany. Paul 'Tern" L. Miller is a software 
advisor for Florida Lawyers Support Serv- 
ices, Inc. He and his wife have three chil- 
dren, 10, 9, and 4. Paul participated in the 
first annual Masters Olympic Basketball 
Games, in which he received a bronze medal 
in these international games held in To- 
ronto. He sends his best to all his class- 
mates. Craig Scogin is teaching photography 
at the Art Institute of Atlanta. A volume of 
his personal work will be published soon. 
J. Clayton Smallwood, his wife, and four 
children are living in Sylvan, North Caro- 
lina, where Clay practices obstetrics and 
gynecology. He and his family enjoy moun- 
tain hiking and fishing. His wife will open 
soon an aerobic studio. E. H. "Chip" Stan- 
ley, Jr., has joined the commercial real es- 
tate firm of Dial, Dunlap, McRackan, and 
Smith in Columbia, South Carolina. He and 
his wife, Elsie, have two daughters, Blair, 
5, and Eleanor, born April 25. William C. 
"Sandy" Stout, Jr., is the southeastern sales 
manager for Motorola Aftermarket Prod- 



first child in September. After serving in the 
Air Force as an intelligence officer, W. 
Thomas Suttle got his masters degree in 
international affairs from Johns Hopkins 
University and is now in congressional and 
professional affairs as a lobbyist for electri- 
cal engineers. Tom enjoys overseas travel 
and has visited every continent. Ellsworth 
A. Weinberg and his wife, Jacque, have 
three children — one girl and two boys. Ell- 
sworth is practicing law in a private office 
in Garland, Texas, and he and his wife live 
in neighboring McKinney. The Rev. Ste- 
in Grenada, Mississippi. Steve and his wife, 
Kathy, have a son three years old. Steve 
enjoys music and jogging. 

' 70 ^ Pendleton Rogers 
/ £ Nixon, Margraves, Devans, & Doyle 
1 Thomas Circle, Suite 800 
Washington, D.C. 20005 
Yogi Anderson and his wife, Joli, are 
"happily" married and living in Sewanee 
where Yogi is assistant football coach. Dr. 
Robert Knight and his wife, Linda, live in 
Owensboro, Kentucky. They have two sons, 
Andy, 9, and Jay, 7. Robert writes also, 
"Handicap, 8." Margaret E. Noyes replied 
that she is "still where I was doing the same 
ol' thing." She is living in Waco, Texas. We 
have a new definition of the word busy: 
Robert W. "Bob" Piggott is president and 
owner of Stones River Insurance, Inc. He is 
president of Murfreesboro Insurers. He is 
an assistant scoutmaster. He coaches junior 
pro basketball. He and his wife, Brooks, 
have two children, Rhyne, 10, and Lucie, 7. 
Enough said. Kyle Rote, Jr. was in London 
this summer for a two-week broadcasting 
assignment as an on-air host for the World 
Games. He is busy this fall as the color com- 
mentator for USA Network's Game of the 
Week coverage of college football. Kyle and 
his wife, Mary Lynne, live in Memphis, 
Tennessee. Jim Savage has been named di- 
rector of planning at CBS/Fox Video, a 
worldwide producer and marketer of prer- 
ecorded videocassettes. The firm is located 
in New York Gty. Previously Jim was a 
senior business analyst with Macmillan 
Publishing Company's Internationa] Divi- 
sion. He holds an M.B.A. from Harvard. 
Richard Soderbom has been named man- 
ager of the Tennessee Vocational Training 
Center in Winchester. He has been a teacher 
at Franklin County for the past ten years. 
William S. Sutton and his wife, Carol, are 
living in Stone Mountain, Georgia. William 
practices law in Atlanta and has been made 




Sewante friends join the celebration of the marriage of Dan M. Edwards, jr. , C70, and Laura Slaten 
at the wedding reception tost February 9 at Dan's home in Atlanta. From left are Trace Devanny, 
C74; Berry Hardee Devanny, C75. O/iwr Crawford, C'73; Chip Stanley, C71; Clayton Clough, 
C74; the bride and groom; Bob McNeil, C'73; Herbert Elista, C77, and Louis Rice, C'73. 



The Sewanee News 

a partner at McLain & Menitt, P.C., effec- 
tive January 1, 1986. Guerry R. Thornton, 
Jt, effective September 6, 1985, merged his 
law firm with Barnett & Alagia to form the 
Atlanta office of a national law firm. This 
fall he was planning to publish as co-editor 
and author a book on products liability law 
and techniques. Ed Vainer and his wife, 
Pamela, live in Birmingham. They have one 
daughter, Stuart Ann, bom in March of 1985. 

/ ^TO fosiah M. Daniel III 
/ O Post Office Box 9158 

Amarilio, Texas 79105 
Robert J. Anderson HI and his wife, 
Nancy, have two daughters, Paige, 2 1/2, 
and Leigh, 8 months. Carey P. Burnett is 
vice-president of commercial development 
for EnMark Development Company, Inc." 
headquartered in Columbia, South Caro- 
lina. His wife, Ann, is the southeast re 
gional manager for Medical Data Systems 
a subsidiary of Charter Medical Corpora tioi 
of Macon, Georgia. J. Brooks Champlin is 
the first vice-president/branch manager of 
the Robinson Humphrey Co. in Pensacola, 
Florida, where he and his wife, Noralyn, 
make their home. Brooks is a lay trustee of 
the University from the Central Gulf Coast. 
Major Frank L. Henson received a master's 
degree from Pepperdine University in 1980. 
He and his wife, Kathy, have three chil- 
dren, Lentz, 11; Margaret, 7; and James, 1. 
The Hensons have moved to Raleigh, North 
Carolina, where he assumed the position of 
inspector/instructor of a Marine Reserve 
unit. T. Parkin Hunter graduated from law 
school at the University of South Carolina 
in May. After taking the summer bar, he 
began work as an associate with the McNair 
Law Firm in Columbia, South Carolina. He 
and his wife, Serena (Colvin), C'74, have a 
son, John Colvin, bom August 30, 1984. 
William Clarence Johnson and his wife, 
Linda, A'70, are living in San Antonio, 
Texas. William is a lieutenant commander 
in the Navy, stationed at Fort Sam Houston 
developing computerized combat casualty 
simulation models. The Johnson's daugh- 
ter, Jennifer, is 5. George W. Jones is cur- 
rently working for Amherst Industries, 
Charleston, West Virginia, as an engineer — 
Tipple operations. Sarah Elizabeth Jones is 
associate counsel with First American Cor- 
poration in Nashville, a bankholding com- 
pany. Peter Linsley is living in Seattle, 
Washington, where he works for Oncogen, 
a biotechnology company devoted to de- 
veloping cancer diagnostics and therapeu- 
tics. He, his wife, Leslie, and their son, 
Jeremy, 2, are enjoying life in the Pacific 
Northwest. The Rev. Michael Robertson 
Lumpkin has been named rector of St. 
Christopher's Episcopal Church in Spartan- 
burg. South Carolina. He moves from Aiken 
where he was assistant rector and interim 
rector of St. Thaddeus's Church Kathryn 
Lynn Macris is now living in Thomasville, 
Georgia, where she is a third-grade teacher 
and the manager of a stable for thorough- 
bred hunter-jumper horses. Michael 
Thomas Maxon and his wife, Kim, became 
the parents o! a daughter, Ginny Stone 
Maxon, at Belvidere, Tennessee, on March 
7, 1985. In an all class of 1973 service, Ginny 
was christened at Faith Chapel, Cedal 
Mountain, North Carolina, on July 21 by 
The Rev. Louis Oats, C'73, with Godfather 
Randall D. Bryson and sisters of her mother 
and father as Godmothers. Faith Chapel was 
founded by a former Sewanee Chancellor, 
Bishop I -liison Capers of South Carolina in 
the 1890s, and the present stone summer 
chapel was built by Ginny Maxon's great- 
great-grandfather. The Rev. Alexander R. 
Mitchell, C 1880, T 1885, H'33, on land given 
by Mike Maxon's mother's family (Stone) in 
1938. Following Ginny's baptism, more than 



December 1985 

sixty relatives and Sewanee friends gath- 
ered at one of the Stone family summer 
homes around Faith Chapel for a picnic. 
Mike Maxon teaches at North Junior High 
in Winchester, Tennessee; Randy Bryson is 
a science teacher at Durham Academy in 
Durham, North Carolina; and Louis Oats 
serves the Church of the Ascension, Knox- 
ville, Tennessee- The Rev. Edward T. 
McNabb is rector of the Church of the Ad- 
vent in Sumner, Mississippi. BUI Morrison 
and his wife, Lucy, are living in Gulf Breeze, 
Florida. He writes that they are enjoying 
their first child, Kate Frances, bom in Sep- 
tember of 1984. He adds, "Survived 'Elena!'" 
Claude B. Nielsen and his wife, Kate, are 
living in Birmingham, Alabama. The Rev. 
Louis Oals is the assistant to the rector at 
the Church of the Ascension in Knoxville, 
Tennessee, where Louis, his wife, Sharon, 
and their daughters, Jessica and Leah, are 
living. Susan L. Rogers received her J.D. 
from Georgetown University in 1981 and 
spent four years in private practice. In May 
of 1985 she earned her LL.M. in taxation 
from Georgetown and is now tax counsel 
for the Ways and Means Committee of the 
House of Representatives in Washington, 
D.C. Martha Shannonhouse is living the 
good life in the country while working on a 
master's degree in education at the Univer- 
sity of Montevallo, Alabama. Judith Mor- 
ton Shelton is still working at the library at 
Georgia State University. Her husband, 
Richard, finished his masters in library sci- 
ence at Emory University in August and 
began working at the library at Georgia Tech 
in September. Gary Sims and his wife, Sara 
Ward Sims, C'76, have two daughters, 
Anna, 6, and Abbie, 1. Gary is working for 
J. S. Ward & Son, Inc., an insurance agency 
in Artesia, New Mexico. He is also busy in 
community affairs, studying for the CPCU, 
and playing golf and Softball. Sara stays busy 
taking care of the girls, playing bridge, and 
working in the family businesses. Fred Spies 

Manufacturing in Lewisville, Texas. He and 
his wife, Linda, have two children, Jennifer, 
9, and Krista, 4. Charles Bailey Spigner was 
ordained in June to the diaconate at the 
Church of the Epiphany in Laurens, South 
Carolina. John H. 'lack" Stibbs has opened 
his own law firm in Woodlands, Texas, a 
community about thirty miles north of 
Houston. John M. Tucker and his wife, Mil- 
lie, have been married nine years. Millie is 
the daughter of The Rev. R. Emmet Grib- 
bin, Ji., C'37. John writes, "We have three 
children, Sarah, 6; Joe, 4; and Laura, 1. 1 



work in the engineering department of Gulf 
Power where I coordinate distribution line 
clearance. Ecce Quam Bonum." Bayne 
Vaughan, Jr., is the vice-president of 



and 7. Colwell C. Whitney has entered the 
second year of law school at Boston College 
after six years in Chicago at the Institute of 
European Studies. 



/ ^.Southern Natural Ga- Company 
Post Office Box 2563 



F. Montgomery "Monti" Adams is the 
Tennessee winnei of the ASA-Lexone Young 
Leader Award for 1985. The award is spon- 
sored by DuPont and the American Soy- 
bean Association. Adams manages a 440- 
acre farm near Decherd. He is using no-till 
farming methods, which he said allow him 
to save soil, crop moisture, and time. He is 
a Soil Conversation District supervisor. 
Monti and his wife, Elizabeth, have three 
children. John M. Allin, Jr. is a clinical psy- 
chologist in his own private practice in Jack- 
son, Mississippi. He and his wife, Betty, 



'Cosmo" Boyd is the first vice-president 
and certified financial planner for the Ro- 
binson Humphrey Co., in Atlanta, Georgia. 
He and his wife, Laura, have three daugh- 
ters, Thiof, 5; Laura, almost 3; and Emily, 5 
months. William N. Coppedge and his wife. 
Parti, have a one-year-old daughter, Eliza- 
beth Girard. William visits with Don White- 
man, C'74, and Ed Moser, C'72, often. R. 
Brooks Davis and his wife, Elaine, are liv- 
ing in Gulf Breeze, Florida, where Brooks is 
a partner in the law firm of Merting & Davis, 
P.S., of Pensacola. Brooks and Elaine have 
two children, Robert, Jr., and Elizabeth 
Marie. Trace Devanny; see Devanny note 
for C'75. Genye E. Hawkins and her hus- 
band, Glenn Finnell, are small animal ve- 
terinarians and have just completed 
construction of a veterinary hospital in Or- 
lando, Florida. They were hoping to open 
the new facility in November of this year. 
Tom and Mary (Kennedy) Hendershot are 
living in Madisonville, Tennessee. They have 
four children, Sarah, 9; Keith, 4; Eva, 2; and 
Julia, about 6 months. Frederick B. Kunz 
and his wife, Beverly Campbell, have a five- 
year-old daughter, Cara. Fritz has recently 



ment of Health and Environment in Chat- 
tanooga. Louis F. Martin is finishing Ph.D. 
exams in Renaissance/Medieval literature at 
the University of North Carolina at Chapel 
Hill, where he enjoys seeing Logan Brown- 
ing, C'77; Nancy Cole, C'78; and Julie Hall, 
C'79. Charles B. Morton, Jr., and his wife, 
Armelle, are living in Nashville, where he 
manages the City Finance office. They have 
one daughter, Janine, who is almost a year 
old. Kalhryn Keller Timmons and her hus- 
band, Randy, have moved from Charlottes- 
ville, Virginia, to New Orleans, Louisiana. 
H. Brooks Travis finished his MBA at Okla- 
homa University after which he was hired 
by Ford Motor Company. He lives in Dallas, 
Texas. Susan Jones Willson and her hus- 
band, William, are living in Atlanta with 
their two sons, Hank, 6, and Charlie, 4. 
Susan runs into Helen Funk McSwain at 
Grady Hospital. Helen is a doctor, and Su- 
san is a volunteer in labor and delivery. 

' HZZ Robert T. Coleman III 

/ \J The Liberty Corporation 
Post Office Box 789 
Greenville. South Carolina 29602 

Richard Bates, Jr., is working for Vansic- 
kle, Mickelson & Klein, Inc. , an engineering 
consulting firm. He and his wife, Jan, are 
living in Houston, Texas. Gerald N. Bla- 
ney, Jr., his wife, Joan, and their son, Ger- 
ald III, are living in Lawrenceville, Georgia. 
Gerald is acting solicitor for the state court 
of Gwinnett County, a position to which he 
was appointed in September of this year. 
Caroline S. Bowles is now working as an 
attorney for Tenneco Inc., in Houston, 
Texas. Comer Buck is the production su- 
pervisor at Coburg Dairy in Charleston, 
South Carolina. He lives at Isle of Palms. 
Richard K. Cole HI has passed the prelim- 
inary exams for his Ph.D. in physics. He is 
doing research on the interaction of energy 
beams with the surfaces of solids. Ralph 
Daniels, a 1976 graduate of Berry College 
in Rome, Georgia, writes, "Since returning 
from seven years of playing pro basketball 
in Israel, my wife Avivit (Israeli) and 1 have 
settled in Atlanta. Avivit is a travel agent 
while I am the information officer for the 
Consulate General of Israel in Atlanta. Wil- 
liam R. Daniels was married in August to 
Marsha Moffatt. He continues to practice 
law, concentrating in banking law and real 
estate. Betty Hardee Devanny and her hus- 
band. Trace, C'74, are living in Augusta, 
Georgia, where Trace is a marketing repre- 
sentative with IBM. Betty is a partner in the 
CPA firm of Serotta, Maddocks & Devanny. 



23_ 

They were expecting their first child this 
month. Jenny Leonard Dotson and her hus- 
band, George, are living right here in Se- 
wanee. They have a daughter, Mimi, age 8, 
and a son, Russell Brooks, bom in March of 
this year. W. Dan Douglas and his wife, 
Cathy, are pleased to announce the birth of 
their son, John Forrest, who arrived in Feb- 
ruary of 1985. F. M. Holmes was recently 
promoted to vice-president and general 
manager for Franklin County Lumber Com- 
pany. He and his wife, Sandra, live in Win- 
chester, Tennessee Sarah M. Jackson, of 
Frankfort, Kentucky, was featured speaker 
at the May 1984 National Association of Ex- 
tradition Officials' Conference, the annual 
conference of the Clearinghouse on Licen- 
sure, Enforcement, and Regulation (both in 
San Francisco), and at the National Associ- 
ation's annual conference in Washington, 
D.C. She attended the American Bar Asso- 
ciation's annual meeting and conference in 
London, England, in July. Sarah is still the 
assistant attorney general for the Common- 
wealth of Kentucky. Bill Johnston is work- 
ing as director of cardiopulmonary services 
at the hospital in Seffner, Florida, where Bill 
and his wife, Brenda, live. His work and 
two children, a fourteen-year-old daughter 
and a six-year-old son, keep him quite busy. 
Phillips L. Kuhl is presently living in Chi- 
cago, Illinois, where he is the U. S. director 
of Finn Sugar. He and his wife have one 
daughter, Laura Nancy, born last Decem- 
ber. Jerry and Cynthia Otwell write that 
they "would like to invite all you Sewanee 
square dancers to dance Europe with us and 
the Zweibrucken Wheelers and Dealers of 
Zweibrucken, West Germany." Cynthia also 
said that she would like to hear from alumni 
who are living or visiting in Europe. The 
Hon. Katherine Fordyce Peake and her 
husband, David, are living in Fredericks- 
burg, Texas, with their three sons, George, 
4, and Sam and Dave, who will be one year 
old on Christmas Day Katherine is cur- 
rently a municipal court judge. Dick Raney 
is entering his sixth year of sales with the 
John H. Garland, Co. in Atlanta, Georgia. 
His wife, Jean, is pregnant and their first 
child is due in March of 1986. Stephen A. 
Rowe and his wife, Julia, are living in Bir- 
mingham, Alabama, where he is a partner 
with the firm of Lange, Simpson, Robinson 
& Somerville. C. Craig Sargent was dis- 
charged from the Army in 1983 as a captain 
after serving a six-year regular Army com- 
mitment. He then returned to Nashville 
where he has been in the financial and au- 
tomobile industry. He now teaches high 




24 

school German and French and is in his 
second year ol law school Sara Frances 
"Sally" Smith and Ward Bryson Crimmins 
were married in August o( this year. The 
couple is living in Chattanooga, Tennessee. 
Christopher L. Stoney married Rebecca He- 
lene Morrison on June 23 in Ashland, Or- 
egon. He is working in Ihe radio and 
advertising industry in Medford, Oregon, 
and is active in local opera and drama 

assistant commonwealth's attorney for the 
38lh iuJiu.jI district of Kentucky. He and 
his wife CeCe, were married in August of 
|iK4 and are living in Hartford, Kentucky. 
In attendance 01 theii wedding were Lind- 
sey Logan, Brian Snider, Steve Smith, C76, 
and other SewaneeDeke alumni Key 
Smotherman Wyalt and her husband, Jeff, 
live in Columbia, South Caro 
is working on his Ph.D. in finance at I 
University of South Carolina. They have 
eighteen-month-old daughter, Libby. 



Jeff 



76 



17: 



migham, Michigan 48009 
Robert W. Balfour is the vice-president 
and sales manager of Balfour Lumber Com- 
pany in Thomasville, Georgia, where Rob- 
ert lives with his wife, Vicki, and their 2- 
year-old daughter, Lindsay. Geoffrey Ben- 
nett and his wife, Marquetta, are living in 
Aubum, Alabama. He is working at Ampex 
Corporation in Opelika as the foreman in 
the plastics department. He says he may 
enter politics in the next elections. H. Brad- 
ford Berg is still employed by the Charter 
Company. He and his wife, Stacy, were ex- 
pecting iheir first child in December, a 
member of the class of 2007, The Bergs are 
living in Jacksonville, Florida Sally Town- 
send Collins finished her masters in com- 
puter science in August of 1984. She has 
been working as a computer analyst for the 
University of Tennessee since her gradua- 
tion. She and her husband, William, have 
one son, Townsend Savage, who was born 
in March of this year David Darrohn and 
his wife. Marguerite, are living in Nashville, 
Tennessee. Sally Hill Davis and her hus- 
band, George, have moved to Albuquer- 
que, New Mexico, where George has begun 
a residency in child psychiatry. They have 
two children, with whom Sally spends most 
of her time, but she also "practices the art 
of storytelling in schools and other public 
places" part of her time. Rhea T. Eskew, 
jr., recently received a S500 award and cer- 
tificate from the Georgia Tech chapter of 
Sigma Xi. an international society of scien- 
tists, for the best Ph.D. thesis in science for 
the academic year. The dissertation is enti- 
tled "White Noise Analysis of Human Spa- 
tial Vision." Eskew, a Sewanee Sigma Nu, 
received his Ph.D. in experimental psy- 
chology. Last December he married Kath- 
leen F. Melia. Kathy is also a post-doctoral 
fellow, but at the Scripps Clinic across the 
street from the University of California, San 
Diego, where Rhea is doing research into 
the mechanisms of human color discrimi- 
nation. David Etzoid, in addition to his job 
as marketing director of Kasco Ventures de- 
velopers, is chairman of the Plan Commis- 
sion of El Paso, Texas. Jan William Evridge, 
her husband, Bob, and their new (and first) 
child, Katherine Elizabeth, bom in June of 
1985, are living in Knoxville, Tennessee. Jan 
has returned to her position as a loan officer 
with Home Federal Savings Bank, and she 
says that that, the new baby, the job, and 
her husband's teaching and coaching axe 
keeping them occupied. Kay Adair (Ewin> 
Faust and her husband, David, are the proud 
parents of a new daughter, Lucy Adair 
Faust, who was born in February. Fred M. 
Freeman III and his wife, Lisa, have one 



daughter, Mary Frances, nearly two years 
old. Lisa is a housewife, and Fred is a CPA 
practicing in Birmingham, Alabama. The 

Homewood. They love hearing from old 
friends and miss the Mountain. Judy M. 
High! Gilbert and her (amily are living in 
Memphis, Tennessee. She and her hus- 
band, John, have two children, Leah-Marie. 
6, and Patrick John, 3. John is operating an 
automobile repair service which specializes 
in foreign cars. Judy was formerly with the 
Dan Hope Band but has retired to keep up 
with the house, yard, and children. She says 
that she is enjoying some free time to dec- 
orate their house with her photographs of 
the Mississippi River, downtown Mem- 
phis, and zoo animals Bradford Gioia was 
appointed to the position of headmaster for 
the academic and extracurricular programs 
in grades seven through twelve at the Dar- 
lington School in Rome, Georgia. Paul Mar- 
shall Glick is managing Service- master of 
Hilton Head Island. He was married to 
Kathryn Ramseur, A'78, on June 22 in Se- 
wanee. Bill and Joan Gregg are living in 
San Antonio, Texas, where Bill is working 
with a computing company and "enjoying 
every minute of it." Joan is less than a year 
away of completing her work to become an 
RN. They are looking forward to a great ten- 
year reunion in 1986. After nine years of 
writing for the Sf. Petersburg Times, covering 
politics, crime, investigative projects, gen- 
eral features, and the arts, James Harper 
has been awarded a John S. Knight Fellow- 
ship to take a one-year sabbatical at Stan- 
ford University in California. He is studying 
music, social history, and philosophy. Jim 
expects to return to the Times next summer. 
Last year he was awarded first prize for 
general excellence in criticism by the Florida 
Press Club, and in the spring a collection of 
his jazz and classical music reviews was 
nominated for a Pulitzer Prize. Jim writes: 
"I never expected to find myself working as 
a music critic, but all those evenings in Dr. 
Harrison's living room made my attraction 
to the work just too hard to resist." Stephen 
T. Higgins is senior transportation planner 
for the City of Atlanta (Whew!) and a mem- 
ber of St. James's Anglican Church He 
writes, "Several classmates knew my father 
who died recently and is buried in Sewanee 
where my mother lives on Florida Avenue." 
Stephen's father was the Rev, Charles Hig- 
gins of the Diocese of Arkansas, who had 
retired to Sewanee several years ago. Susan 
B. Holmes recently entered into business in 
Nashville in the historic Second Avenue 
district. She is now selling contemporary 
women's clothing and managing the finan- 
cial interests of Market Street Clothing 
Company. Lucille D. Young Hooper was 
married to George Hooper, who is with USA 
Today, in November 1983, and they moved 
from Washington, D.C., to Charlotte, North 
Carolina, in January of 1984. Lucille had a 
solo watercolor exhibition in Spartanburg, 
South Carolina, but says, "Had a baby boy, 
James Briley, on September 18, 1984. Con- 
tinue to paint as time allows." Patricia 
Kington Johnson and her husband, Jack, 
have a 7-month-old baby girl, KristenLynn. 
Patricia is on a leave of absence for a year 
from her position as school psychologist with 
the Dickson County School System. The 
Johnsons live in Cunningham, Tennessee. 
Cindy Kerstuter; see Kershner note for A'72. 
W. Howell Kiser and his wife, Betsy, are 
living in Acworth, Georgia, with their three 
children. Will, Emma, and Robert, just bom 
in August. Howell is teaching world and 
English literature at Galloway School in At- 
lanta. Charlotte Smith Lirnmers and her 
husband, Edward, are living in Pinebluff, 
North Carolina. She reports that she stays 
busy being a mother and doing work for 



their parish. VanC, Nail is employed at the 
University of Richmond as an assistant pro- 
fessor of mathematics and has completed 
his first year there. He and his wife, Re- 
becca Nelson, C'78, have a new daughter, 
Sara Elizabeth, born in September of 1984, 
Charles Mayer and his wife, Cheryl, are 
living in Birmingham, Alabama. Thev have 
just welcomed Katherine Walker Mayer, 
born in September of this year. Kathie Gun- 
ter McClure and her husband, Jay, have 
two children, Christopher 3, and Caitlin, 1. 
She has temporarily retired from practicing 
law to care for the children, but she is teach- 
ing paralegals and is also spending time res- 
toring their sixty-year-old home. Robert A. 
Moseley, of Dothan, Alabama, writes, 'Two 
years ago, after three years as managing 
editor of the Dothan Eagle, I left the news- 
paper business to form my own advertising 
agency, Moseley Media. Self-employment 
is the way to go, I've found." Michael D. 
Payne and his wife, Jeanie, are the proud 
parents of their first child, Kathlene Mc- 
Donald, bom in May of 1985. Michael is a 
lawyer with the firm of Wilkinson and 
McCullough in Atlanta. The Paynes make 
their home in Avondale Estates, Georgia. 
Dewie Morrison Plummer and her hus- 
band, Charles, have one daughter. Their 
daughter turned two as of May 5. ThePlum- 
mers live in San Antonio, Texas. Will I. 
Ramsey, Jr., is the vice-president and attor- 
ney for The Law Source, Inc., a legal con- 
sultation and research firm in Gainesville, 
Florida. Will says that he is looking forward 
to the ten-year homecoming in 1986, and he 
invites any Sewanee visitors to Gainesville 
to look him up. Ken Seese is currently the 
buyer for Amfac Drug Supply Company, a 
pharmaceutical wholesaler for which he has 
worked the past three years. He lives out- 
side of Knoxville, Tennessee, in Powell with 
his wife, Cheryl, and their daughter. Har- 
mony. Sara Ward Sims; see note for Gary 
Sims, C'73. Stephen H. Smith has com- 
pleted pediatric chief residency at the Uni- 
versity of Tennessee and has joined 
Georgetown Pediatrics in Dunwoody, 
Georgia. He and his wife, Martha, recently 
celebrated the birth of their third child, 
Christine Elizabeth, born in August of this 
year. Peter H. Squire is the vice-president 
for financial services for First Bank and Trust 
in Bryan, Texas. He recently received the 
registered investment advisor designation 
from the Securities and Exchange Commis- 
sion in Washington, D.C. Alison "Lisa" 
Tryer is still working as a disc jockey for 
WFOX-FM radio in Atlanta, Georgia. Betty 
Ann Rockwell Wolff; see Wolff note for 
C'64. Richard E. Wood, M.D., and his wife, 
Shirley, are the proud parents of a baby 
daughter, Chloe Elizabeth Wood, bom on 
January 2 of this year. The Wood family 
lives in Jacksonville, Florida. 

/ rjry William DuBose III 

/ / 1527 Idalia Drive 

Columbia, South Carolina 29206 

John C. M. "Mac" Alves and his wife, 
Dawn, are living in Guntersville, Alabama, 
where John practices orthodontistry. Ed- 
mund McAlister Benchoff is a practicing 
attorney in the firm of Benchoff and Guidry 
in Nacogdoches, Texas. Melody J. Bock is 
an attorney for Greenberg, Fish and Fielder 
in Dallas, Texas. She is about two thirds 
through the first draft of her novel Icarus 
Already Knew, which she wrote when she 
took six months off from work to recover 
from an automobile accident. She says that 
she left Houston after three years there, and 
before that she practiced in Chattanooga for 
3 1/2 years. As always, she says, she is on 
the move, jeffery Bohannon is president 
and chief executive officer of Bohannon and 
Inc., a physician recruiting firm 



The Sewanee News 

located in Nashville, Tennessee. Jeffrey and 
his wife, Deborah, are the proud parents of 
Jessica Lane, bom in June of this year. Jew- 
ell Mauldin Brain and her husband, David, 
C'76, are living in Tampa, Florida. She has 
a new position with U. S. Home Mortgage 
Corporation as director of closing and com- 
pliance, a job which allows a lot of traveling 
to such places as Phoenix, Houston, and 
Albuquerque. She reports that she and 
David recently celebrated their eighth wed- 
ding anniversary and that renovations on 
their sixty -year-old house are coming along. 
James J. Bushnell is a practicing attorney in 
Birmingham, Alabama J. Stuart Collier, Jr., 
and his wife, Meg, are the proud parents of 
John Stuart 111, bum in July of tins year. The 
Colliers are living in Memphis, Tennessee. 
Johnny and Eulalie Hazard Davis are the 
proud parents of Florence McLeod, their 
first child, bom in February of 1985. Three 
of Florence's godparents are John, C'75, and 
Marlea Kitchings, Foster, C'77, and Patsy 
Pyle, who is a freshman at Sewanee this 
fall, Johnny is an assistant vice president 
and trust operations officer at the AmSouth 
Bank of Birmingham. Eulalie "retired" from 
her job as law librarian at Johnston and Bar- 
ton law firm after Florence was bom. Dr. 
Ronald Lee "Rookie" Davis III and his wife, 
Elizabeth "Kee" Tyndall Davis are living 
in Houston, Texas. Rookie is in his third 
year of urology residency at Baylor College 
of Medicine, where he had already com- 
pleted two years of general surgery. Kee 
and Rookie have two children, Elizabeth, 
almost 3, and Anne Tyndall, who was bom 
on January 2, 1985. Billy DuBose has made 
a major career change. He is now teaching 
religion, history, and dramatics at Heath- 
wood Hall Episcopal School to students in 
the Upper School in Columbia, South Car- 
olina. He is also a member of Trinity Cathe- 
dral and was recently elected to Sewanee's 
Board of Trustees from the Diocese of Up- 
per Ninth Carolina. Ellen Rogers Hamilton 
is ,i physical therapist lor Montclair Ortho- 
paedic Surgeons. She and her husband, 
Bruce, enjoy kayaking as a sport and just 
returned from vacation in Hawaii. The 
Hamilton:, .ire living in Birmingham, Ala- 
bama. Joan Harris, now living in Freder- 
icksburg, Texas, is selling ranches and 
historical rock homes built by German set- 
tlers in the mid 1880s. She thinks that Texas 
is wonderful, and says that the real estate 
market is keeping her busy. Michael Ka- 
plon, after three years in internal medicine 
residency in Milwaukee, Wisconsin, is a fel- 
low in hematology oncology at Bowman 
Gray in Winston-Salem, North Carolina. He 
reports that he has seen several Sewanee 
alumni since he moved to North Carolina. 
John Andrew Nelson and his wife, Mary, 
are living in Bon Secour, Alabama. George 
Bayard Noxon and his wife, Kathryn Weis- 
singer Noxon, C, have recently moved to 
Winston-Salem, North Carolina, from New 
Orleans. George is an audit manager with 
Price Waterhouse. Kathryn is the tax man- 
ager for McLean Trucking. They had their 
first child in April 1985, a daughter, named 
Virginia Spencer. Mark K. Parsons and his 
wife, Lou, are living in Radcliff, Kentucky, 
where Mark is a pediatrician in the Army. 
Edward M. Peebles, Jr., and his wife, Les- 
lie Mounger, C'81, are the parents of a one- 
year-old daughter, Sarah, and they are liv- 
ing in Gainesville, Florida, Edward gradu- 
ated from LSU School of Architecture in May 
of this year and is now working as an intern 
architect for Santa Fe Healthcare Systems. 
Brent Perkins and his wife, Sarah, are the 
proud parents of a son, Joshua Brent, who 
was born May 12 at home. Their first child, 
Jessica Lee, is almost two years old. The 
Rev. J. Kevin Philips left his position at St. 
George's Church in Schenectady, New York, 



December 1985 

last May, and after a trip to Switzerland, he 
began his duties as rector of Trinity Church 
in Ossining, New York. Philip Pidgeon IV 
and his wife, Lucy Klugh, are living in De- 
catur, Georgia, where Philip is in his final 
year at Columbia Theological Seminary 
earning his doctor of ministry degree. Dr. 
Neal Pylant has established a private prac- 
tice in periodontics. He and his wife, Norma, 
live in Athens, Georgia, and they are ex- 
pecting their first child in April 1986. Lynn 
Belt Schuppert and her husband, Ken, C'77, 
are both practicing law in Decatur, Ala- 
bama, though they are with two different 
firms. Lynn writes, "We bought an old 
house (100 years old) three years ago, and 
have been working on it bit by bit over the 
_years. (We'll stiff be working on it in twenty 
years!) No children yet — we've still got 
Scotland to see!" Steven P. Scoville married 
his wife, Polly, in 1983. They have a brand 
new baby daughter, Judith Blair. Steven is 
employed by McDevitt & Street Co., as a 
project manager, building hospitals for 
Hospital Corporation of America. David 
Sikes is finishing his last year of a rheu- 
matology fellowship at the University of 
South Florida in Tampa. For entertainment 
he has been racing a 1985 Mazda RX7 in the 
Playboy/USEC Series, with sponsorship 
from Florida Tile. Henley J. Smith III is 
industry marketing manager for O'Neal 
Steel, Inc., of Birmingham, Alabama. James 
"Tad" Street and Christin Farrington, C'81, 
were married on October 19 in Huntsville, 
Alabama. Jane Hart Sublett is working at 
the Greater Florence (South Carolina) 
Chamber of Commerce. When she is not 
tending to her job, she serves as the director 
of the Florence Little Theatre, as a member 
of St. John's Episcopal Church and on the 
church's Christian education and worship 
committees, as treasurer to Tarantella Club, 
and as secretary of the Candlelight Civitan 
Club. As if that weren't already enough to 
fill her day, she has a daughter, Jane, age 
7. Walter F. Teckemeyer is living in Kenner, 
Louisiana, a suburb of New Orleans. He 
works for the U. S. Army Corps of Engi- 
neers as a project engineer for hurricane 
protection/flood control projects. He is also 
pursuing an MBA degree at the University 
of New Orleans as well as starting a man- 
agement consulting firm called Creative 
Management Services. Jim Earl Thomas is 
in his sixth year as head football coach at 
Bridgeport (Alabama) High School. He and 
his wife, Janet, have two children, a son, 
Bently, 4, and a daughter, Janna Shea, 2. 
James A. 'Tony" Webb is an engineer, with 
Arco Oil and Gas Company in Houston, 



78? 



Charleston, South Carolina 29402 
J. Blake Anderson is practicing law in 
Jackson, Tennessee. (Blake, perhaps your 
question pertaining to Vice President Bush 
is answered in this issue's article covering 
his visit or in other newspaper articles which 
dealt with his being here.) Todd Bender; 
see Bender note for C'81. Wes Bowman is 
still in emergency medicine at the hospital 
in Clanton, Alabama. He was recently ap- 
pointed medical staff head of the emer- 
gency department. His wife, Mary, works 
at home sewing for an interior decorator 
and taking care of their nine-month-old 
daughter, Rebecca. Uny Cash and his wife, 
Sherri Graham, C'79, are the proud parents 
of a son, Graham Joshua, now a year old. 
Sherri is working part-time at Southwest 
Associate Securities, and Larry continues 
his law practice. Thomas P. Dupree, Jr., is 
in his second year as a municipal bond 
salesman at Rotan Mosle, Inc., after five 
years at Dupree & Co. in Lexington, Ken- 



tucky. He reports that he likes living in 
Houston and that he works side by side 
with two other Sewanee alumni, Bob Bar- 
tenstein, C'73, who is a vice-president with 
the company, and Bill Bomar, C'52, who is 
senior vice-president. Robert J. Egleston is 
working for the R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Co. 
in Winston-Salem, North Carolina. He fin- 
ished an evening M.B.A. program in May 
of 1984. He and his wife. Amy, have one 
son, Larken, 2 1/2. Howell John Herring 
and his wife, Mary Hickert, C'82, were 
married in December of 1984 in Clearwater, 
Florida. They now live in Philadelphia where 
Howell is a systems programmer for the 
city, Mary enjoys her job as a staff writer 
for The Reporter in Landsdale. The Rev. 
Ralph F. Howe, Jr., and his wife, Suzette, 
have just had their first child, Alyce Four- 
rier, bom in September of this year. Ralph 
serves as curate at St. James's Episcopal 
Church in Alexandria. John R. and Eliza- 
beth Jacobs are living in Orlando, Florida. 
Tommy Johnston and his wife, Rees, had 
their first child, Thomas Welden Johnston, 
in March. Tommy is the president of the 
Charleston, South Carolina, Sewanee Club. 
John L. Hendry IV was engaged to be mar- 
ried to Denise Lillian Mathias of Dallas in 
"September. Denise is a second grade teacher 
at Brazos Christian School, and John is fin- 
ishing his third year in commercial broker- 
age work in Bryan-College Station, Texas. 
Noah Lemos reports that he enjoys teaching 
(philosophy at the University of Texas, 
Austin) and writing. He was one of four 
brothers who are Sewanee alumni. R. Van 
Nixon Light and her husband, Harry, are 
living in Dallas, Texas. Will Lyons is still 
working for the Citizens and 5outhem Na- 
tional Bank's international department, 
dealing with German and Italian firms op- 
erating in the Southeast. He was looking 
forward to traveling in Europe in the fall 



Crayfish Study 



Ma. 



MacDonald is living in North Palm Beach, 
Florida. Helen McCrady is living in Atlanta, 
Georgia. Ted J. Miller and his wife, Me- 
lanie, are living in Hendersonville, Tennes- 
see. Ted is an internal medicine resident at 
Vanderbilt Medical School. Captain Barry 
Kennedy Morrison has moved from Jack- 
son, Mississippi, to Jacksonville, North Car- 
olina. Rebecca Nelson Nail; see note for 
Van C. Nail, C'76. Bill and Jennifer (Koch) 
Nelson are living on 10 1/2 acres in a one- 
hundred-year-old farm house near Clarks- 
ville, Tennessee. Bill repairs Volkswagons 
and Jennifer attends a local university where 
she is working on a B.S. in nursing. She 
writes, "Residents of our household in- 
clude three adopted dogs, two ducks, three 
chickens, four cocketeils, one peacock, a 
Latvian speaking Amazon parrot, and 
daughter Emily, age 2." John Perm is a fac- 
ulty member at Baylor College of Medicine. 
He writes, "Stop by and see Houston. Traff- 
ic's a real treat. Reminds me of Winchester 
on a Saturday night." Lewis C. Price and 
Kathryn, his wife, are living in Huntsville, 
Alabama, having moved there from Deca- 
tur, Alabama. He is still with Pearce Con- 
struction Co., Inc., a commercial and 
industrial general contracting company, as 
corporate secretary/treasurer. Lucy K. "Kiz" 
Burton Puckett and her husband, the Rev. 
David Puckett, are living in La Grange, 
Texas, where he is rector of St. James's Epis- 
copal Church. Lucy is doing graduate work 
at St. Mary's University in San Antonio. 
They have one daughter, Catie-Alden, age 
5. Lynne (Willis) Rivas is living in South 
Pasadena, California, and working for Se- 
curity Pacific's merchant bank. She and her 
hsuband, Joe, were expecting their first child 
in September. Lynne writes, "Los Angeles 
is an exciting city, but 1 really miss the South. 
It is a sin to say this, but sometimes 1 wish 



David Lodge, C79, is the co-author of an article about the rusty crayfish 
which was published in the August issue of Natural Hislon/ magazine. 
The rusty crayfish is of interest because it is a recent southern immigrant 
to northern lakes and has proven to be highly destructive to more 
indigenous plants and fish. David has been doing post-doctoral work 
at the University of Wisconsin. □ 



it would rain or snow — anything but sun- 
shine." C. Blair Scoville is an assistant at- 
torney general in the tax division of the 
attorney general's office in Nashville, Ten- 
nessee. John F. Shriner, Jr., was recently 
appointed assistant professor of physics at 
Tennessee Tech University in Cookeville, 
Tennessee. Sally Burton Walton and her 
husband, Allan, were expecting their first 
child in June. They are living in Aubum, 
Washington. Jane E. Wilson is currently an 
attorney-advisor to Chief Judge Samuel B. 
Sterrett on the United States Tax Court. She 
received her L.L.M. in Taxation from 
Georgetown University Law Center in May. 
She has joined the firm of Lee, Toomey, and 
Kent in Washington, D. C. 

/ 71251 Dickinson Drive, No. 14-N 
Coral Cables, Florida 33146 

Elizabeth Alden A pp legate and her hus- 
band. Arthur, are the new parents of a baby 
girl, Emily Frances, who was born February 
24. Charlotte M. Boney is in her second 
year of medical school at UT in Memphis, 
Tennessee, in addition to acting in an offi- 
cial capacity in both the curriculum review 
and the American Medical Student Associ- 
ation. Sherri Graham Cash; see Cash note, 
C'78. Bill Cox is teaching and coaching at 
Baylor School, where he has worked for the 
past four years. He is also working toward 
his master's degree in education adminis- 
tration at UTC. Bill and his wife, Beth, live 
on the Baylor campus and enjoy seeing many 
of the Sewanee alumni who live around 
them. Mary B. Cubberley writes, "Bill and 
I are enjoying living with our children out 
here in Mt. Juliet (Tennessee). Kate is al- 
most four and Carol is almost one. Robin 

C. DeLaney is writer and producer for J. H. 
Lewis Advertising Agency, Inc., in Mobile, 
Alabama. Mary Sue Denison is living in 
Pullman, Washington, and writes that her 
sister, Rebecca, C'82, is now living in Aus- 
tin, Texas. M. Scott Ferguson and Margaret 
Flowers Ferguson have one son, Michael, 
age 2 1/2, and another child who was bom 
in March. He is a deacon at Signal Mountain 
Presbyterian Church. He is the treasurer of 
Associated General Agency in Chatta- 
nooga, and he has attained the designations 
of chartered property and casualty under- 
writer and associate in risk management. 
Penny File is still working as a nuclear en- 

-gineer at Calvert Cliffs Nuclear Power Plant 
in Maryland. He is spending most of his 
spare time writing songs and trying to break 
into the music business. He also enjoys 
photography and rock and fossil hunting 
along the cliffs. He recently saw Rob and 
Kathy Granger, C'77, in Bakersfield, Cali- 
fornia; Ted Smida, C'74, in Tampa Florida; 
and Chris and Bill Lemos, C'80, in Miami, 
Florida. Marilyn Joy Walker Fisher is teach- 
ing seventh and eighth grade English at 
Girl's Preparatory School in Chattanooga. 
She also works part-time as an announcer 
at WDSI-TV, remains active in community 
theatre, directs plays at G.P.S., and plans 
to enter a M.A. program in theatre at UTK. 

D. Taylor Flowers and his wife, Lauren Far- 
rington, C60, live in Dothan, Alabama, 



where Taylor Is an attorney practicing law 
with the firm of Buntin & Cobb. They have 
a new son, Douglass Taylor Flowers, Jr., 
born in April of this year. Margaret Flowers 
and M, Seott Ferguson have a son, Michael, 
age 2 1/2, and are expecting another child 
in March. Margaret teaches French at Girls' 
Preparatory School in Chattanooga and is a 
board member of the Junior League, The 
Fergusons are living in Signal Mountain. 
Julie Elizabeth Hall has earned a M.A. at 
the University of North Carolina at Chapel 
Hill and has finished her course work for a 
doctorate in English. W. Clark Hanger and 
Monti Mengedoht, C'80, were married in 
August of this year and spent ten wonder- 
ful days in Ireland on their honeymoon. 
They now live on St. Simons Island, Geor- 
gia, where Monti is working .is a pediatric 
physical therapist at the local hospital and 
Clark is working as an aircraft dealer/broker 
in twin and single engine aircraft at the St. 
Simons airport. G, Britton Harper is in the 
middle of a general surgical residency at the 
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. 
He has arranged a subsequent year (1987) 
as a cardiovascular research fellow with 
plans for eventual training in the subspe- 
cialty of cardiothoracic surgery. He and his 
wife, Martha, have one child, Elizabeth. El- 
more Hill, jr., married Jessie Augusta 
Baumhauer, C'81, on June 29. Katherine 
"Tasi" (Bryant) Hurley, A'75, now makes 
her home in Allentown, Pennsylvania, 
where she is an insurance adjuster with 
Crawford and Company. Brad Jones was 
married to Mary Barrow in September of 
1984 in New Orleans, Louisiana. Smiles 
around for Brad and Mary, now the parents 
of a son, Nelson Barrow Jones. Charles 
Summers Fry Kirkland married Larrabee 
Bise of Jackson, Mississippi, and Atlanta, 
Georgia. They are living in Atlanta where 
Charles is a financial analyst with the 
Southern Company. He received his mas- 
ter's degree in business administration from 
Emory University in 1981. Frank and Beth 
(Candler) Marchman are the proud parents 
of blonde-haired, blue-eyed Benjamin 
Thomas, now nearly a year old. They con- 
tinue to live on their farm near Sharpsburg, 
Georgia, where they raise chickens, don- 
keys, and catfish. Thomas Ian McMillan 
reports that after leaving Sewanee, he earned 
a bachelor of music degree from the North 
Carolina School of Arts in 1980 and a B.S. 
in chemical engineering from the University 
of Utah in 1984. He married his wife, Ann 
Parry, in 1984. Tom works as a process en- 
gineer at Intel. Ann, who is an accom- 
plished flutist, is a chemical engineer at 
Honeywell. The McMillans live and work 
in Phoenix, Arizona. Donna Finney North- 
cutt and her husband, Mark, are living in 
Bristol, Tennessee, and are working in the 
missile systems division of Raytheon Co. 
Mark is the plant metallurgist/process con- 
trol engineer. Donna is a financial analyst. 
In their spare time, they are restoring their 
old house and collecting antiques. Mary 
Helen Howard Porter and her husband, 
Tommy, are living in Cartersville, Georgia. 
John Romersa graduated horn the Univer- 
sity of Tei 



e Center for Health Sciences 



at Memphis in 1984 with his D.D.S. He now 
Ins j denial practice in Nashville. Tom and 
Linda (Macdonald) Scarritt are living in 
Tampa, Florida, where Tom is a trial attor- 
ney and Linda is a loan officer with a mort- 
gage company. They write, "We are both 
busy with work and going to Sewanee wed- 
dings!" Charles F. Schafer, Jr, is equipment 
control manager for Seapac Services, Inc., 
in Savannah, Georgia Dunne Perkowski 
Schindler, Eric, her husband, and their two 
children. Page, 4, and Keith, 2, moved back 
to New Orleans, Louisiana, almost a year 
ago. Eric is a full-time student planning to 
begin medical school in 1986. Dianne is a 
full-time mother and part-time gradi 



becca Littleton Sims writes, "Last Decem- 
ber 1 married Chuck, quit as Assistant 
District Attorney, began my own law office, 
and went to Acapulcoon my honeymoon." 
William H. Littleton, T'60, married them at 
St. Andrew's in Douglas, Georgia, and 
Deborah Clifton vander Lande, C'78. was 
a bridesmaid. "I Idve small town practice." 
Rebecca and Chuck have six pets, two dogs 
and four cats. Melissa Berry Strange and 
her husband, Luther, have a seven-month- 
old son. When we heard from Melissa, Lu- 
ther had gotten a promotion and they were 
planning to move to Washington, D.C., 
sometime this fall Joyce Kuehner Swart and 
her husband, Jacques, live near Roanoke, 
Virginia. Both work at ITT, Joyce in the mar- 
keting department and Jacques in account- 
ing For a hobby, they raise Alpine and 
Nubian dairy goats. Vic Thomas is a third 
year senior pediatric resident at the Univer- 
sity of Florida. He and his wife, Liz, are 
living in Gainesville Katherine Montague 
Trigg was married in April ot 1984 to Ste- 
phen Trigg, M.D.. a graduate of W& L. He 
is doing his residency in orthopedic surgery 
and she is working for Montague & Asso- 
ciates. Inc. Alfred Isaac Turner is currently 
the office manager for Cherokee Metal Ab- 
rasive, Inc., in Oneonta, Alabama. Alfred 
lives in nearby Pinson. M. Felton Wright 
received his MBA from the University of 
Oregon and relumed to Tallahassee. Flor- 
ida For five years he has worked for Smith 
Bamej as a broker. Recently he was pro- 
moted to second vice-president and assist- 
ant manager of the Tallahassee branch. He 
continues to run and enjovs triathlons. 



'80'; 



. Kibler 



156 West 76th Street, No. 3-B 
Netv York, New York 10023 
Scott F. Anderson, now well settled into 
married life, has been finishing up his 
MBA. Florence Wilson Alwood and her 
husband, Charles, C'82, are living in Bir- 
mingham, Alabama. Florence is completing 



the Pediatric Pulmonary Center at the Chil- 
dren's Hospital in Birmingham. Charles is 
in his second year of medical school. Flor- 
ence and Charlie were married in June ot 
this j ear. Peggy Ban and Chris Stuart, C'80. 
are living in St Augustine. Florida, and cel- 
ebrated their third wedding anniversary in 
March. Peggy is a veterinarian in private 



( l.l.n 



searcher" for Historical Properties Associ- 
ates Several Sewanee friends have visited; 
Sieve Timmons, C'80, Lee Taylor, C'79, 
Rosemary Drake, C'80. and Ray Vaughn, 
C83. Mary Warner Blount; see Blount note, 
C81 Evelyn Elizabeth Brailsford marned 
John Taylor Stein in a ceremony held Oc- 
tober 12 at the Church of the Advent in 
Spartanburg, South Carolina. They reside 
on Lookout Mountain. One of the brides- 
maids was Pain Morris, C, and the attend- 
ants included Susan Glenn, C'81. James S. 



Outing Director 



Ed Roper, Jr., C'80, is serving as the interim director of the Se 
Outing Club u hile Carrie Ashton serves as the interim director of the 
Bishop's Common. Ashton will return to the position of director of 
the Sewanee Outing Club when a new Bishop's Common director is 
named. 



Clausen has returned from a seven-month 
Mediterranean deployment as air boss 
aboard the U.S.S. Shreveporl (LPD-12). His 
wife, Lisa, is completing her master's de- 
gree in nursing at O.D.U. They live just 
minutes from Virginia Beach in a town house 
with their two dogs. James writes, "Would 
like to hear from any alums in Hampton 
Roads area. Yea, Sewanee's right!" Leslie 
Davis is now living in San Antonio, Texas. 
Dr. J. Patrick "Par Oil worth graduated 
from medical school at the University of 
Tennessee in Memphis in June of this year. 
He started his residency at UT-Chatta- 
nooga, Erlanger Hospital in July doing gen- 
eral surgery. He plans to specialize in 
urology. Rose Mary Drake has just re- 
turned to her law practice after two weeks 
of canoeing in the Boundary Waters of Min- 
nesota. She reports that her law business is 
thriving in its tenth month. (That was in 
September, so her business must be about 
a year old now.) Nan Fullerton and Andy 
Kegley were married October 24, 1984, at 
Hilton Head, South Carolina. Laurie Fow- 
ler reports that she has just had a beautiful 
redheaded baby boy. She is practicing en- 
vironmental and civil rights law in Atlanta 
and renovating an old house. Her husband, 
Tim Johnson, is executive director of Cam- 
paign for a Prosperous Georgia, a consumer 
advocacy group active in issues pertaining 
to energy. Nancy Adair Fowler married Gary 
Bivins in October of 1984. Susan Blair Rus- 
sell Glenn and her husband, Wayne, are 
living in Nashville, Tennessee. She writes 
that she is enjoying motherhood with their 
daughter, Grace Louisa, bom in July of 1984. 
She is also doing volunteer work, and she 
reports that it is really a great time for her 
now Angus W. Graham is completing a 
rotating internship at the county hospital in 
Phoenix, Arizona. His wife, Caroline Clark 
Graham is teaching at a private elementary 
school. They both seem to be enjoying Ar- 
izona Christopher R. Graves is working as 
a freelance graphic designer and illustrator. 
He is currently living in Stuart, Florida, and 
his note signs praises of Sewanee's excel- 
lence Frank Grimball and his wife, Capers, 
have moved to Charleston, South Carolina. 
Frank entered private law practice with 
Gnmball & Cabaniss. Capers is working for 
an accounting firm in Charleston. Lee B. 
Gueny is living in Alexandria, Virginia 
Clifford B. Hayes III is an assistant secre- 
tary al Manufacturers Hanover Trust Com- 
pany in New York City. John W. Hill is 
living in Nashville, Tennessee, with Freddy 
McLaughlin and Marcus Bailey, C'81. He 
is in his fourth year of work with North- 
western Mutual Life Insurance Company. 
Charles M. Hollis, Jr, was married on May 
4 to Lisa Murray in ceremonies at First Pres- 
byterian Church in Greenville, South Car- 
olina. Charles is an account executive at E. 
F. Hutton in Spartanburg. The couple is at 
home in Spartanburg. Anne (Morton) Jones 
is living in Flat Rock, North Carolina, with 
her husband and daughter. She is working 
pan-time for the Juvenile Corrections De- 
partment. Michael L.Jones is an attorney, 
sole practitioner in his firm, who specializes 
criminal law and commercial litigation 






i the a 



Tom Macfie is in his 
second year as the assistant director of ad- 
missions here at the University. He spent 
the summer in South Africa with a medical 
missionary program, in which he wrote and 
photographed work of doctors in Transkei, 
the oldest homeland in South Africa. Tom 
has had articles published about his trip, 
lone L. McKenzie is the director of the Ca- 
reer Center at Whitman College in Walla 
Walla, Washington. She is the recipient of 
the 1984 Outstanding Achievement for In- 
novative Programming in the fields of ca- 
reer planning and placement. L. Scot 
Malvaney is the director of the publications 
and documents division of Mississippi's 
Secretary of State's office in Jackson, Mis- 
sissippi. Dr. Jane E. Mobley graduated from 
the University of Alabama School of Medi- 
cine at the University of Alabama Hospital. 
W. Davis Northcutt IV is the president of 
Northcorp Interests, Inc., a central Texas 
real estate investment, brokerage, and man- 
agement company headquartered in Col- 
lege Station. Lucy Paul is teaching French 
in the upper school of North Cross School 
in Roanoke, Virginia. Michael Lee Pittman 
is working in Muscan, Oman, for Geophys- 
ical Service, Inc. of Dallas, Texas. His tour 
of duty ends in December of this year at 
which time he will return to Dallas. He plans 
to be married in January of 1986 to Kather- 
ine M. Haley of Dallas. Leonard Pogue is in 
law school at the University of Tennessee 
and was married in June. Mark Wayne Pryor 
proudly announced the birth of Wheeler 
Hunt Pryor on March 15. 1985. Woody Reg- 
ister and his wife, Penny, are now living in 
Providence, Rhode Island. Woody left a po- 
sition as reporter for the St. Louis Post-Dis- 
patch to go to Providence where Penny is an 
associate with a law firm and Woody is 
studying for the Ph.D. in history at Brown 
University. Bemis Smith, living in Mait- 
Iand, Florida, is continuing his political free- 
lance/consulting efforts. He is currently 
working with U. S. Senator Paula Hawkins 
preparing for her 1986 re-election bid. Billy 
Ray Smith, a second lieutenant in the Air 
Force, is a co-pilot on a B52H and is as- 
signed to 9 BMS Carswell Air Force Base in 
Fort Worth, Texas. Howard M. Smith and 
his wife, Martha, were planning to move 
into their new house in Birmingham around 
Thanksgiving. Florence Wilson and Charles 
Atwood, C'82, were married on June 29 at 
the Church of the Good Shepherd in Hayes- 
ville, North Carolina Charles Wingard is 
the pastor of the Faith Presbyterian Church 
in Morganton, North Carolina He and his 
wife, Kathy, have a two-year-old son, An- 
drew. The Rev. Tim Vellom and his wife, 
Ann, C'80, are living in Corpus Christi, 
Texas, where he is an assistant at All Saints'. 

' Q 1 Caroline Hopper 
Ol 713 N.Edison Street 

Arlington, Virginia 22203 
Susan Alexander married Stephen Bran- 
nan May 25 in Memphis. Both Susan and 
Steve recenUy graduated from law school at 
Memphis State University. They have set 
up a law practice in Tampa, Florida. Among 
the Sewanee graduates at their wedding 
were Cathy Fenner Bender, C'Bl and her 
husband, Todd Bender, C'78, Jeri Gibson 



The Sewanee News 

Cobbs, C79, and Chris Cobbs, C'81, Lisa 
Brandon Neese, C'80, Martha Ann Pugh, 
C'82, Jim Ratliff, C'80, Theo Gass, C'80, 
Scott Malvaney, C'80, George Clark, C'79, 
Robert Pyeatt, C'Bl, and his wife, Libba 
Ager Pyeatt, C'82, Brooks Monypeny, C'78, 
and Laurie Parsons Monypeny, C'79. Jane 
Clopton Baker made her first profession of 
religious vows in the St. Cecilia congrega- 
tion of Dominican Sisters on August 6, 1985. 
■ Her religious name is Sister Margaret An- 
drew. Jess Baumhauer has moved with his 
new wife, Moe (Elmore) Hill, C'79, to 
Nashville, Tennessee. Jess is teaching at 
Harpeth Hall. Cathy Fenner Bender and her 
husband, Todd, C'78, are living in College 
Grove, Tennessee. Todd is working at Van- 
derbilt hospital as a cardiopulmonary per- 
fusionist (that is, he runs a heart/lung 
machine) and being daddy to their one-year 
old daughter, Munro. He loves both jobs. 
Steven M. Blount is practicing law with 
McBee and Blount in Winchester, Tennes- 
see. His wife, Mary Ellen Warner, C'80, has 
been promoted to Associate Director of Ad- 
missions at the University of the South. Mary 
and Steve have just purchased a house in 
Cowan, at the foot of the Mountain. W. 
Hunt Buckley, his wife, Casilda, and their 
3-year-old child are living in Dallas, Texas, 



been admitted to the South Carolina Bar 
and the Texas Bar. Phillip J. Bums writes, 
"I am making JIF peanut butter in Lexing- 
ton. Kentucky. Be somebody in '85; take the 
JlFference " Ann Chapleau is teaching 
eighth and tenth grade English at Skyview 
Academy in Memphis, Tennessee. Judith 
Clark received a J.D. from the University of 
North Carolina at Chapel Hill in May of 
1984. For a year she taught business law and 
French at Guilford Community College in 
Greensboro. This fall she entered Harvard 
Divinity School and is seeking a M.T.S. with 
concentration in ethics and public policy. 
She plans to work in public interest law. 
She is married to John Robert Erwin. Philip 
I. Dunklin married Sanford Mitchell, C'81, 
September 28. Philip works for McCraw Hill 
and Sanford is working for Cole-Hender- 
son-Drake. They are living in Atlanta. Peter 
H Edwards graduated from University of 
Miami Law School in 1984. He has worked 
at Kroll, Tract, Pomerantz & Cameron for 
two years, a firm who-e primary offices are 
in New York City. The resident partner is 
Robert A. Freyer, a 1963 Sewanee graduate. 
Scott Elledge and his wife, Marian Bell, 
C'82, are proud to announce the birth of - 
their first child, a son, Whitaker, on April 
6. 1985. Their busy spring concluded with 
double graduations Scull received hisM.D. 
from Bowman Gray School of Medicine at 
Wake Forest University, and Marian re- 
ceived her M.A. Ed. in counseling from 
Wake forest They have moved to San An- 
tonio, Texas, where Scott will begin a gen- 
eral surgery internship at Brooke Army 
Hospital and plans to specialize in otolar- 
yngology. He writes, "We are anxious to 
meet the Sewanee Club of San Anionic!" 
Christin Farrington and James 'Tad" Street, 
C'77, were married on October 19 in Hunts- 
ville, Alabama. Susan M. Francisco is com- 
pleting her fourth year in medical school 
and plans to do her residency in internal 
medicine. She hopes to do her residency in 
the southeast, possibly Tennessee. Joseph 
"Jody" Harpole, Jr., has just started his 
fourth year of medical school at Quillen- 
Dishner College ol \kdiune East Tennes- 
see State. He was in Memphis during Sep- 
tember doing an elective at UTCHS. He 
spent October at Bowman-Gray in Winston- 
Salem, North Carolina, and then returned 
to Johnson City until graduation in May of 
1986. Jessie B. Hill and her husband. El- 



December 1985 

more "Moe", C79, were married in June of 
(his year. Jessie is teaching at Harpeth Hall 
School, and the couple are living in Nash- 
ville, Tennessee. Lisa McDonough Howick 
is a guidance counselor at Woodward Acad- 
emy in Atlanta, Georgia. She has just re- 
ceived an M.Ed, in counseling from Georgia 
State University. As the "incoming" At- 
lanta Sewanee Club president, Lisa says that 
she wants to hear from all alumni who have 
moved to Atlanta. Lisa and her husband, 
Tom, have been married for nearly two 
years. Last Pentecost Sunday (also Com- 
mencement — May 26) Pam Jordan was mar- 
ried to Paul Anderson, her law school 
classmate. Mary Warner Blount, C'80, was 
her honor attendant. Robert M. Long re- 
ceived a M.B.A. from William and Mary in 
1983. He has been a self-employed investor 
in New York City since January of 1984. 
Robert M. Long received a M.B.A. from 
William and Mary in 1983. He has been a 
self-employed investor in New York City 
since January of 1984. Nicholas J. Lynn and 
Lisa Ferguson Lynn, C'83, are living in Dur- 
ham, North Carolina. Lisa is completing a 
master of arts in teaching at the University 
of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, and Nick 
is doing his peadiatric residency at the Duke 
University Medical Center. Lisa Stolley 
Miller is practicing probate and estate plan- 
ning law with Graves, Dougherty, Hearon 
and Moody. Her husband, Michael, took 
the bar this past summer and also practices 
law in Austin, Texas. Stacey McKenzie is 
an intern at Vanderbilt University Medical 
Center in internal medicine. She writes, "I 
can't believe I'm getting paid to do some- 
thing I learned in school. Nancy Pile, C'82, 
is living with me this month (September) 
while she does a visiting rotation here. Mike 
Harding, C80, was graduated from VU Med 
School with me and is an intern in internal 
medicine here also." Russell Charles Mul- 
lett had a busy summer. He was married 
on July 13 to Jill M. Davis of South Bend, 
and in August he finished his M.A. degree 
in counseling psychology at the University 
of Illinois. Iveson B. Noland TV and his 
wife, Elizabeth Ann Pahn, are living in New 
Roads, Louisiana, where Iveson is a welfare 
caseworker at the Pointe Coupee Parish De- 
partment of Public Welfare. Judith Giles 
O'Brien married Allen B. Goldman May 25. 
She is a member of the editorial staff of SELF 
magazine in New York City. Allen is the 
vice-president of National Video Industries, 
a company that does the production and 
post-production of video films. They are liv- 
ing in New York City. Leonard C. "Lee" 
Parks, Jr., and his wife, Jean (BurreU), C'62, 
are living in Gainesville, Georgia. Lee has 
graduated from the University of Georgia 
Law School and passed the Georgia Bar 



exam, and he is currently in his second year 
as the law clerk for the Superior Court in 
Gainesville. He is also active in the local bar 
association, Grace Episcopal Church, and 
the Jaycees. Leslie Mounger Peebles; see 
Peebles note for C'77. Scott L. Piatt and his 
wife Mary, are living in St. Paul, Minnesota. 
They have one son, Alexander Jacob Breiter 
Pratt, who was bom in November of 1984. 
Kevin Reed graduated from the Fuqua 
School of Business at Duke University in 
May and has accepted a job as assistant to 
the president of Mark Twain Bancshares in 
Kansas City, Missouri. Erling Riis III and 
his wife, Jeiri, are living in Mobile, Ala- 
bama. Dorothy Stabler is pastor of North 
Gadsden Central Methodist Church in 
Gadsden, Alabama. She is completing her 
third and final year of her M.Div. at Candler 
School of Theology, Emory University, in 
Atlanta. Mark E. Stradley is currently an 
associate with the law firm of Stradley, 
Schmidt, Stephens and Wright in Dallas, 
Texas. George M. Thompson reports that 
he is moving to Washington, D. C, but 
does not explain what takes him there. Per- 
haps we shall hear from him again. Lisa 
Underwood is living in Nashville and is a 
lawyer with the firm of Waller, Lansden, 
Dortch and Davis. She primarily does se- 
curities and antitrust work. 

/ Q ^ Chip Manning 
OZ. 652 Arlington Place 

Macon, Georgia 31201 
Mason Alexander, Jr., married Mary 
Margaret Milling on August 17 at Trinity 
Cathedral in Greenville, South Carolina. 
They are making their home in Columbia 
where Mason is a law clerk for U.S. Court 
of Appeals Judge Robert Chapman. Charles 
W. Atwood, Jr.; see Atwood note for C'80. 
Margaret Bordley has just returned to Se- 
wanee after living in Germany for two years. 
John H. Borrett is still working in Houston 
as a sales representative in plastics. His 
market covers six and one-half states. Tim 
Chapin finished his M.B.A. from Baylor 
University in August. He has accepted a job 
with Interfirst Bank in Austin, Texas, and 
asks friends passing through Austin to get 
in touch with him. David Condon has re- 
turned from studying a year in the London 
School of Economics and Political Science, 
where he was working on a degree in re- 
gional and urban planning. David C. Dear- 
man and his wife, Layne Morgan, C, are 
enjoying living in the Washington, DC, 
metro area. David has completed his first 
year at Virginia Theological Seminary and 
was a student chaplain at Washington Hos- 
pital Center during the summer. Layne 
works for the American Bankers Associa- 
tion in Washington. Elizabeth A. Durham 




A host of Sewanee alumni gathered in Brevard, North Carolina, on fitly 6 for the wedding of Thomas, 
L McKee Jr., C'81, and Carolyn Powers, C'78, at St. Philip's Episcopal Church. From kfl an- tin- 
Rev. Meruit Miller, C'51; Dr. Shelbunie Wilson, C69; the Rev. Allen B. Clarkson, T'39, H'71; 
Randolph L. McKee, C'66; Nan Tucker Voorhees, C'73; Thomas Elston, C'81; the bride; Robert 
Johnson, C 79; the groom; Robert Binkley, C'81; Susan Yoe, C'81; fames Yoe, C'81; Karen Davies 
While, C'81; Edwin G. Reynolds 111, C '71; and fames White, C'72. 



is going to school full-time at Nashville State 
Tech for an architectural engineering tech- 
nology degree. She will graduate in June of 
1986. Mary (Hickert) Herring; see note for 
Howell John Herring, C'78. Florence Jack- 
son is living in Birmingham. She will com- 
plete her bachelor's degree in nursing this 
month and hopes to enter the field of on- 
cology. Joe Lamonica is employed by Tampa 
Electric Company in the instrument control 
area. He is currently attending school for a 
degree in electronics. He and his wife, Leigh 
Palmer, C'83, are living in Tampa. Edward 
W. Laney IV has accepted an associate's 
position with Turner, Padget, Graham & 
Laney in Columbia, South Carolina. Marc 
E. Larson writes, "(I am) working at Fiberk- 
ing, Inc., in Smyrna, Tennessee, as plant 
superintendent, building bass boats and ski 
boats and looking for the answer." (Aren't 
we all. Marc, aren't we all?) Johann "Chip" 
Manning, Jr., graduated in August with a 
joint law degree and business degree (JD' 
MBA). He began working in September with 
the law firm of Cashin & Davis in Peachtree 
Center, downtown Atlanta. His practice will 
focus on civil litigation. Michael McHale IV 
reports from Birmingham, Alabama. We 
don't dare change the wording, for fear of 
losing the meaning of what he writes: "Yes,. 
even in Birmingham a fullhouse beats a 
flush. Where is Lee M. Killenger? Spent a 
wild time in Tampa, Florida, with David 
Matthews, C'82, and Thomas Rue, C'73, 
this past July where the discipline commit- 
tee completely lacked jurisdiction. Best to 
all!" Margaret Alien Northen is living in 
Birmingham, Alabama. Joy Ogbum and Jack 
Reed Gardner, C'84, were married April 13 
at Government Street Presbyterian Church 
in Mobile, Alabama. Nancy Realh O'- 
Shaugnessy and her husband, John, fin- 
ished building a new house and moved in 
last March. John has been promoted to a 
private banking officer at the bank where 
he works in White Stone, Virginia, and 
Nancy is still working at the law firm. They 
are expecting their first child in January. 
Brad Palmer, who lives in Arlington, Vir- 
ginia, is working in Washington, D.C., as a 
lobbyist for defense interests. Jean BurreU 
Parks is currently employed as an admin- 
istrative assistant by Eagle Boys' Ranch, a 
home for abused and orphaned boys. Jean 
and her husband, Lee, C'81, are living in 
Gainesville, Georgia. Paul A. Perrea reports 
that after attending Notre Dame, he spent 
a year in Europe and studied a semester in 
Moscow. He is now working in Lexington, 
Kentucky, with Renlar Systems, a job which 
allows him to travel throughout the South 
and the Midwest. Charles N. Rolfe IV has 
just moved to Ft. Worth to work as a broker 
for the Woodmont Companies, a developer 
mainly consisting of retail shopping centers 
throughout Oklahoma and Texas. Juli 
Schrimsher is general manager of a family 
construction company. She says that she is 
enjoying life after college. Dawn Shepherd 
has been with Carden St Cherry Ad Agency 
in Nashville, Tennessee, for two years as 
assistant director of public relations. Mar- 
tha Taylor Smith and her husband, How- 
ard, have two children, Taylor McQueen, 
3, and Emily Louise, nearly 1. They were 
planning to move into a new house (in Bir- 
mingham) around Thanksgiving; one, 
cheers Martha, that has room for everyone. 
She says that getting settled into the new 
quarters should keep them busy for quite a 
while. After having completed a year of 
graduate studies at the University of Vir- 
ginia, David C. Terry is now teaching Eng- 
lish at the Blue Ridge School in Dyke, 
Virginia. August in Thomasville, Georgia, 
saw the marriage of Mary Claire Shipp to 
Craig Veith of Greenwich, Connecticut, a 
Duke graduate. Mary Claire is working as 




an account executive for the public relations 
firm of Rogers & Cowan, Inc, in Washing- 
ton, D.C. Paul S. Ware has finished his sec- 
ond year at Washington and Lee School of 
Law and is on the Law Review. This past 
summer he worked for King and Spaulding 
in Atlanta and for Bradley, Arant, Rose, and 
White in Birmingham. He also was married 
to Joanna Fitts in Tuscaloosa, Alabama. They 
have returned to Lexington for Paul to fin- 
ish his final year of law school. 



\J\J4639 Edmondson 

Dallas, Texas 75209 
G. P. "Pat" Apperson III is a commodity 
broker with Drexel, Burnham & Lambert in 
Dallas, Texas. Gentry Barden is currently in 
his final year of law school at the University 
of Texas. This past summer he worked for 
law firms in Dallas and San Francisco. He 
and his wife, Rachel (Lukens), C'84, live in 
Austin. Kate F. Belknap is working at the 
Episcopal School in Dallas as the assistant 
director of the wilderness program and as 
the girls' varsity soccer coach. Heidi Crac- 
chiolo Bell and her husband, John, C'83, 
are the proud parents of a baby daughter, 
Catherine Elizabeth, who was born on Jan- 
uary 15. Heidi asks that all of their Sewanee 
friends come to visit them in Asheville, 
North Carolina. John Bom has just moved 
to Atlanta, having accepted a job with Ar- 
thur Anderson in consulting. John K. 
Bromberg writes, "I have recently risen to 
engagement status. Elizabeth Waller from 
Montgomery, Alabama, is my fiancee, and 
we are planning a spring wedding." Jeffrey 
S. Bull is a graduate student in physics at 
Duke University in Durham, North Caro- 
lina. He passed "prelims" in June and has 
started work on the research for his Ph.D. 
dissertation. Julianne Chapin is currently 
an admissions counselor for Oglethorpe 
University in Atlanta, Georgia. Joseph B. 
Clark is an oil and gas lease analyst at Texas 
Oil and Gas in Dallas. He writes, "I sure do 
miss getting a Wednesday off every once in 
a while." Rynnett Ritter Clark married 
Wayne Clark in June of 1984. The couple 
are living in Dallas, Texas, and Rynnett is 
working for Highland Park Methodist 
Church. Sarah Cotton and Scott Robert 
Koebley were married on August 31 at the 
United Methodist Church in Orange Park, 
Florida. Laura Day Dickerson and Matt 
Carruthers were married on August 10 at 
the First Christian Church in Glasgow, Ken- 
tucky. Laura is attending the University of 
Kentucky College of Law, and Matt is an 
investment banker for Dupree and Com- 
pany in Lexington. Jeff Dunn-Rankin was 
married to Mary Lou Anderson, C'84, on 
September 1 in Sewanee. Jeff is attending 
Vanderbilt's Owen School of Business this 
fall. Mary Lou is a department manager at 
Cain-Sloan in Hickory Hollow Mall in 
Nashville. Tim K. Garrett, and his wile, 
Becky, are living in Nashville, Tennessee. 
Tim will graduate from Vanderbilt Law 
School in May of 1986 and will practice in 
Nashville with the law firm Bass, Berry & 
Sims. Jenifer Grover reports that she is still 
working at the Chocolate Shop and doing a 
lot of photography and painting. She and 
her husband, Lawrence, are living in Prin- 
ceton, New Jersey. Kathleen R. Haley is in 
her second year of law school at Vanderbilt 
University. She is working for the Associa- 
tion for Retarded Citizens of Tennessee in 
conjunction with the Vanderbilt Legal Aid 
Society. Karen Jenkins and Mark "Moose" 
Phillips, C, were married on August 3 in 
Charleston, South Carolina. (We heard from 
both of them separately, and both agreed 
on that date, so it must be true.) Moose has 
finished his second year of law school at the 
University of South Carolina, and Karen has 



28 

finished her first year of business school ai 
USD Joe Lanier III is employed with West 
Point Pepperell, Inc., as a financial analyst, 
Leisure time is usually spent in Florida fish- 
ing and scuba diving. Mimi Stout Leonard; 
see Leonard note for A 79. Lisa Ferguson 
Lynn; see note for Nicholas Lynn, C'81. 
Susie Maitland is .1 department manager at 
the Cain-Sloan store in Hickory HoUow Mall 
in Nashville. Michael C. McLain and Elaine 
Glasscock were married December 29. 5e- 
wanee friends and classmates that were in 
the wedding included Gentry Barden, C'83, 
Steve Wedding, C'83. and Vera Ayres 
Bowen, C'83 Attending the wedding were 
Philip Smith, C'83, Lenny Irwin, C'83, Lt. 
Stuart Bowen, C'82, Rachel Lukens Bar- 
den, C'84, Ernest and Sherry Brown, C'84, 
Kimberly Crouch, C'65, and Esther Mur- 
guia, C'85 The newly married couple have 
moved to New Orleans. Tim Monnich is 
currently a commercial real estate broker 
working for Prather Realty Company in 
Dallas, Texas. Douglas R. Murchie is em- 
ployed by McDonnell Douglas Information 
Systems Group and will begin an M.B.A. 
program next year after finishing some ex- 
tra undergraduate work Palti Nelson was 
engaged to be married to Paul Miramon in 
November in Shreveport, Louisiana. She 
graduated from LSU Law School in May of 
1985 and is an associate with Hall & Godden 
law firm in Shreveport. Paul is a technician 
with Telemarketing Communications of 
Shreveport, Inc. Leigh Palmer; see Lamon- 
ica, C'82. Paul D. Pearson, when asked 
about his marital status writes, "Not even 
close!" He is now in his third year at Van- 
derbilt Medical School and is delivering ba- 
bies (not his own) at Nashville General 
Hospital. He spent the summer doing a 
medical externship at the naval hospital in 
San Diego. He "had a blast" in southern 
California and says that he will return. Nicki 
D. Pendleton finished work for her master's 
degree in English literature at the Univer- 
sity of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Her 
plans were to move back to Nashville and 
to work in publishing Beth Mann Potter 
and her husband Steve (married in Septem- 
ber. 1984) are living in Miami, Florida. Dis- 
tressing news came from Kathleen Redfem. 
who has been undergoing chemotherapy 
for Hodgkin's Disease since February. Prior 
to the discovery of her illness, she was 
teaching French, but had to give up her 
position. She gladly reports that the therapy 
is "doing great'' and that she has an excel- 
lent prognosis. She even said that she was 
hoping to visit France this past summer. 
She offers thanks to all for continued sup- 
port and prayers. Evan Rodewald has com- 
pleted his first year in the Duke University 
M.B.A. program. He spent the summer 
working for General Electric in Lynchburg, 
Virginia. Andrea L. Ruffin is employed by 
Pennaco, part of the "We're Beatrice" fam- 
ily, as the Atlanta area representative for 
Round the Clock Hosiery. In her spare time, 
she is working towards her MBA (with con- 
centration in marketing) at Georgia State 
University Andrea says that she would love 
to hear from the old Cleveland third-floor 
gang A. Worthington Spearman HI be- 
came a partner in a home building concern 
called Spearman Partners. The business op- 
erates in the expanding area of Huntsville, 
Alabama, and primarily constructs single 
family homes. Davis W. Turner is in the 
third year of a four-year JD/MBA program 
at Vanderbilt. He was selected for the staff 
of the Vanderbilt Law Review, and he was 
also awarded a merit scholarship to the 
Owen Graduate School of Management, 
Vanderbilt. He spent the summer working 
as a law clerk at Baker, Worthington, Cros- 
sley, Stansberry & Woolf in Nashville. Betsy 
Beovich Walker is working at Dodson, 



Craddock & Born advertising agency in 
Pensacola, Florida, where she and her hus- 
band, William, are living. She graduated 
from Auburn University in 1984 in com- 

mi'ru.il .iri'illuslration. 



'84 



.Sfr'i/'illf TIllHIl, 

202 East 30th, 

Texas 78705 



103 



Mary Lou Anderson is now a department 
manager at Cain-Sloan in Hickory Hollow 
Mall in Nashville. She married Jeff Dunn- 
Rankin, C'83, on September 1 in Sewanee. 
Fritz Bauerschmidt is working as a social 
worker at St. Pius Catholic Church in Pas- 
adena, Texas. He went to Nicaragua for two 
weeks at the end of May with Witness for 
Peace. He expects to have an article pub- 
lished in St. Luke's journal sometime next 
year. Laura Chatham graduated from Texas 
Christian University last December with a 
B.A. in journalism. She is doing free-lance 
work for ad agencies and works as a re- 
porter for the Dallas-Fort Worth Business 
Journal. William Scott Clark is working on 
a Ph.D. in biometry and statistics at Emory 
University in Atlanta. Jill Crane is teaching 
Spanish in the upper school at Darlington 
School in Rome, Georgia. At last reports 
Lucy Dalton was studying photography at 
the Portfolio Center in Atlanta. David Duke 
is assistant project engineer for Pyrotech 
Systems in El Dorado, Arkansas. He saw 
Bob Roddenbeny, C, in Tampa, Florida, 
and they called Coach Moore at 4:00 a.m. 
David says that Coach Moore didn't an- 
swer, so they surmised that he was 
"whooping it up in Tracy City." John Evans 
works for Northwestern Mutual in Atlanta. 
David H. Gilbert is currently employed by 
Cameron-Brown Company in Virginia 
Beach, Virginia, as a manager trainee in the 
residential division. He extends an open in- 
vitation to all of his classmates to visit him 
at the beach. Ellen Goldey is working on a 
master's degree in zoology at Miami Uni- 
versity in Oxford, Ohio. Elia Rosemary 
Graham returned to Bradenton, Florida, in 
mid-June after a five-month exploration of 
Australia (down under), which she really 
enjoyed. And in mid-August she secured a 
job with a Sarasota Marine laboratory and 
have just been appointed as the lab techni- 
cian for a project to raise snook in captivity. 
Leslie Grossman is working for First At- 
lanta Bank as a merchant marketing repre- 
sentative for Visa. She is also enrolled in 
business school at Georgia State University. 
Her roommates are Julie Evans, C, and Kelly 
Creveling, C. William Austin "Chip" 
Headrick, is employed as a corporate trainee 
with American National Bank in Chatta- 
nooga, Tennessee, and is working as a credit 
analyst. Loring E. Hinds is attending Army 
OCS at Ft. Benning, Georgia. Upon com- 
pletion, he will report to airborne school 
followed by branch training at Ft. Mc- 
Clellan, Alabama. His training will be in the 
chemical corps. William R. Hodges, C, is 
working for Merrill Lynch & Co. as a stock- 
broker in Tallahassee, Florida. Joel M. Jack- 
son is currently finishing his undergraduate 
work at the University of Tennessee. Joel 
was at Sewanee for three years, after which 
he took an eighteen-month leave of ab- 
sence, during which time he managed a pet 
store in Atlanta until transferring to UT. Jeff 
Kibler has informed us that he was hoping 
to be living in Falls Church, Virginia, as of 
October of this year. He was planning to be 
working for the Department of the Interior. 
Sounds pretty hard to swallow, but we'll 
share what W. Scott Laseter had to say: "By 
day, I sell insurance, investments, vacuum 
cleaners, magazine subscriptions, and live 
stock, door-to-door. By night I eat macaroni 
and cheese and take remedial business 
courses at the YMCA." Angela Maio is a 




Ginger Bowling, C'83, married Kevin W. Shields last February 9 in Washington, D.C. Members of 
the wedding party included Amy Stafford, C85, left, and bridesmaid Anne Mitchell, C'83. Ginger 
■jin make their home in Arlington, Virginia, and both work for the Union Labor Life Insurance 



Company. 

second-year medical student at the Univer- 
sity of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jer- 
sey in Ringwood. Beth Moore, C; see A'80 
for news of Beth. Paul H. Morris graduated 
from the University of Missouri at Columbia 
with a B.A. in biology. He now is living in 
Canoga Park, California, and is working in 
quality assurance for Medlon, Inc. in Bur- 
bank. We wouldn't change a word of the 
message from Todd Allen Muller, of New 
Orleans, Louisiana. "Business is great! Peo- 
ple are wonderful! Life is terrific! Let's keep 
in touch folks!" Amy J. Neil is working as 
a technical writer for the microcomputing 
department of Drexel University in Phila- 
delphia. Pennsylvania. She is attending 
classes and working on a master's degree in 
technical and scientific communications 
there at Drexel. Gary Racioppi was ac- 
cepted as a postulant for ordination to the 
Episcopal priesthood by the bishop of New 
Jersey. He is in his first year of seminary at 
Nashotah House in Wisconsin. David Reece 
is working for Spratlin Realtors in Buckhead 
near Atlanta. William H. "Lee" Richardson 
is working as a sales representative for 
Louisville Cycle and Supply in Tennessee, 
Missouri, Illinois, Kansas, Iowa, and Wis- 
consin. He is enjoying seeing the country, 
and he spends weekends back in Louisville. 
Jimmy Rox is working for the Stale of Ten- 
nessee as a parole officer. Jimmy is living in 
Chattanooga. Leigh Simpson is still opera- 
tions manager at the family radio station, 
WOOF-AJVFM, in Dothan, Alabama. She 
lives in the neighboring town of Pinckard. 
She writes, "If anybody knows where Chris 
Smith is, please let me know." Susan D. 
Sowell is working in Dallas with Strachan 
Shipping Co. as an agent for several inter- 
national steamship lines. She was planning 
a trip to Europe. Daniel H. Tallmadge is in 
his second year in the chemistry graduate 
school at Georgia Tech. His area of research 
involves the study of cataract (chemical) for- 



mation. Stephen Teinpleton writes, "De- 
spite neuroscience, physiology (ugh), and 
the general drudgery of medical school, Beth 
Freeman, C'84, and I still manage to take 
walks on the Galveston Beach." Stewart H. 
Thomas has finished his first year of law 
school at the University of Texas. He writes 
that explaining Gownsmen and the student 
firemen takes an entire evening, and he 
continues with "Love God and support Se- 
wanee!" Anne Hooper Tuten previously 
worked at the Feld Ballet Company of New 
York City handling press and coordinating 
tours. She has just begun a new position as 
the assistant to special events for the New 
York City Opera. She enjoys living in New 
York. Andrea Williams has been accepted 
to Tulane Medical School, but writes, "I will 
attend the Medical University of South Car- 
olina, so I can be near Carl." Charles Wood- 
beryispursuingaB.F.A. degree in painting 
at Florida State and hopes to graduate soon 
and exhibit his work. He is living in Talla- 
hassee, Florida. Anne Woodworth is an as- 
sistant in the development office of the 
Whitney Museum in New York City. Mary 
Wright spent a year working at a resort in 
Destin, Florida. She has moved back to 
Chattanooga, where she is ernployed as an 
executive secretary and computer operator 
for Inner City Ministries. 

'QC Laurie C. Jarrett 
OD 1600 Prince Street, No. 214 
Alexandria, Virginia223H 
Comelia Barnett is living with Amy Jack- 
son, C, in Atlanta, Georgia, where Comelia 
is a student in mechanical engineering at 
Georgia Tech. Lesley Bowen works in Lex- 
ington, Kentucky, as director of new thor- 
oughbred research at the Bloodstock 
Research Center. Lesley said that last spring 
she worked daily as a substitute Latin and 
history teacher in Cleveland. Tennessee. Her 
interest has always been in horses, how- 



Prize Winner 



Sherida A. Woodall, C'84, is pursuing graduate work in advertising at 
the University of Alabama aided by the Greater Tuscaloosa Ad Club 
Memorial Scholarship. Last year she was a grand-prize winner of the 
Tuscaloosa News photography contest with a print of Sewanee in the 



December 1985 





ever, and "though it won't make me rich," 
she said, "I'm doing what I love." Karen 
Leigh "Deedee" Bradford is working as a 
psychological assistant at Anneewakee 
Treatment Center in Rockmart, Georgia, and 
she is working toward her masters in com- 
munity counseling at Georgia State Univer- 
sity. Laura Busby is living in Mobile, 
Alabama. She writes, "Is there life after Se- 
wanee!" (Please note that she does not ask 
a question (?), but rather makes a rather 
loud (!) statement.) William Bart Daniels is 
working as a host at the famous Pirates' 
House Restaurant in Savannah, Georgia I le 
is near com |']i I inu Ins pnvjlc pilot's course 
and plans a career in aviation alter gelling 
his commercial license. Charles A. Elmore 
is a member of the University's admissions 
staff. Larry Domenico is attending law 
school at the University of Georgia at Ath- 
ens. Hugh Griffith Gamer is a first-year 
law student at the University ol Tennessee 
at Knoxville. James T. Griscom II is en- 
gaged to be married to Dana Rowan on May 
24, 1986. fames is working at New England 
Financial Services in Nashville. Eric Arthur 
Haag graduated from Sewanee and Rens- 
selaer Polytechnic Institute this May on the 



3-2 engineering program. He is working for 
Allied Corporation in Richmond, Virginia, 
as a chemical engineer. Lee Ann Hunter is 
the assistant production manager for the 
Nashville Business journal, a weekly business 
newspaper. She is also doing free-lance 
graphic arts work for advertising agencies 
and various other firms in Nashville. Les 
Rogers is serving as a graduate assistant 
with football at Austin Peay State Univer- 
sity, working with the wide receivers. He 
will be working on a master's degree in 
physical education while he is there. Nancy 
Sanderson is a first-year student at the Uni- 
versity of Miami (Florida) School of Medi- 
cine. Myra Southern was married September 
1 to 1st Lt. Harvill Anthony Freeland. Nicki 
Pendleton, C'84, was one of the attendants 
in ceremonies at St. Andrew's Church in 
Maryville, Tennessee. The couple is resid- 
ing in Savannah, Georgia. Julie Tapp is 
working in cognitive psychology research 
at Vanderbilt University. She vacationed in 
Europe in September and October. She has 
applied to the Peace Corps and hopes to 
begin training and service in January of 1986. 
Mary Tuliy is living in Memphis, Tennessee. 




. After 

e, he served in the > 
World" War II z 
electronics. He received his bachelor's de- 
gree from the University of North Carolina 
in 1948 and his doctor of medicine degree 
from Temple University in 1952. He was a 
member of the American Medical Associa- 
tion and the Medical Societies of North Car- 
olina and Randolph County. 

Robert Leach, Jr., A'23, C'27, a retired 
citrus grower from Largo, Florida; on May 
14, 1985. 

William B. Fontaine, C'25, attorney in 
Jackson, Mississippi; on May 29, 1985. After 
leaving the University of the South, he re- 
ceived his LLB in 1928 from the University 
of Mississippi. In 1947 he was appointed the 
executive assistant to the governor of Mis- 
sissippi, and he practiced law in Jackson 
until his death this year. At Sewanee he was 
a member of the German Club, the Pan- 
Helenic Council, Prowlers, Kappa Alpha 
fraternity, and the Order of Gownsmen. He 
was also a member of Phi Delta Phi, a legal 

Dr. Josiah Smith, C'27, a physician and 
surgeon from Selma, Alabama; on March 
31, 1985. An optime menus graduate of Se- 
wanee, he received his doctor of medicine 

degree in 1931 from Johns Hopkins Univer- 
sity. He served as a major in the Army Med- 
ical Corp during World War II and had been 
a practicing physician since then. He was a 
lifelong Episcopalian and a member of Delta 
Tau Delta fraternity at Sewanee. 

Cleveland K. Benedict, C'28, in Wood- 
ville, Florida, in August of this year. He had 
retired in 1972 from Benedict & Giere, a 
commercial trailer business. Prior to living 
in Woodville, he had lived for a number of 
years in California. At Sewanee he was a 
member of the choir, Pi Omega, the Schol- 
arship Society, and the Order of Gownsmen. 

Charles C. Cauttrell, Jr., C'28, of Louis- 
ville, Kentucky; on October 8, following a 
long bout with cancer. 

Dr. H. Gordon Heaney, C'28, physician 
and surgeon from Corpus Christi, Texas; in 
May of 1985. He received his doctor of med- 
icine degree from the University of Chicago 
in 1934. He was a captain in the Army Med- 
ical Corps and spent two years overseas with 
the 7th Army surgical unit in Tunis, Sicily, 
Italy, and southern France. For his service 
to his country he was awarded the Euro- 
pean Campaign Ribbon with six battle stars. 



Henry Watt Gregory, Jr., C'30; on August 
8, 1985, in Pine Bluff, Arkansas. After grad- 
uating from Sewanee. he attended the Uni- 
versity of Arkansas Law School and Yale 
Law School. He served as a lieutenant jun- 
ior grade in the Navy during World War II. 
Prior to his death, he was the general coun- 
sel lor Pine Bluff Warehouse Co and Hel- 
ena Port Terminal, Inc. At Sewanee he wna 

Purf>le and Ctiy ami Gown staffs, the German 
Club, the Scholarship Society. Pi Omuga, 
Kappa Sigma fraternity, the Order ol 
Gownsmen, and Phi Beta Kappa Honor 
Fraternity. 

Alexander B. Noe, A'32; on October 12, 
1985, in Sumter, South Carolina. He was p 
retired s.iles repre-enlalive with Power l.ini". 
Tools. After attending the Academy, he went 
to East Carolina University. He was a re- 
tired chief master sergeant in the Air Force 
with twenty-seven years of service. A vet- 
eran of World War II, the Korean conflict, 
and the Vietnam War, he was awarded two 
Purple Hearts, the Bronze Star, and the Air 
Medal. He was a prisoner of war for twenty- 
one months and was active in the POW 
group in South Carolina. A former senior 
warden and lay reader, Mr. Noe was an 
active member of the Episcopal Church of 
the Holy Cross at Stateburg. 

John W. Oldham, A'32, in Huntsville, Al- 
abama, on November 4, 1984. He received 
his master's degree from Peabody College 
in 1937. He served in the Army Air Force in 
World War II, after which he taught English 



M. L. Wuescher, Jr., C'32, former sales 
representative for Gaylord Container Cor- 
poration of St. Louis, Missouri; on March 5, 
1985, in Covington, Louisiana. He received 
a bachelor of arts from Tulane University 
and was a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
fraternity at Sewanee. 

We have received word of the death of 
Sidney R. Glendinning, A'33, a retired 
builder from St. Petersburg, Florida. 

Joseph M. Gee, C'34, of Memphis, Ten- 
nessee; on July 22, 1985. He had retired from 
John A. Denies & Co., where he had served 
as sales manager and assistant vice-presi- 
dent Although a football star at Sewanee, 
in the 1930s he played baseball as an out- 
fielder for the Union City baseball team and 
was eventually sold to the Cincinnati Reds. 
Mr. Gee served in the Army during World 



Morgan M. McDowell, C'38; in Shelby- 
ville, Tennessee, on August 4, 1985. He 
served in the Air Force during World War 
II, shortly after which he joined the Duck 
River Electric Membership Corporation. In 
1978, he retired from DREMC as their su- 
perintendent of operations, having been 
with them for thirty-eight years. 

e27. 



The Rev. Joseph "Jed" Sturtevant, T'59, 
priest in the Episcopal Church since the early 
1960s; on September 9, 1985, in Eastover, 
South Carolina. The Rev. Mr. Sturtevant 
served in the Army Air Corps from 1942 to 
1945 as a B-25 pilot in the Mediterranean 
Theater and the China-Burma-India Thea- 
ter. His decorations included the Air Medal 
and three battle stars. He was employed by 
Gaylor Container Corporation from 1945 to 




per South Carolina. While in the Diocese of 
Upper South Carolina, the Rev. Mr. Stur- 
levant was president of Heathwood Hall's 
Board of Trustees, a trustee of the Univer- 
sity of the South, and a member of the De- 
Bi>hop and Council 



The Rev. R. Houseal-Norris, T'60; in Sep- 
tember of this year in Newberry, South Car- 
olina. He was a graduate of Newberry 
( iille^e .ind received his inn< doctorate from 
the University of South Carolina. He then 



attended the School oi i IicoIorv here in Se- 
wanee, was ordained, and served churches 
in several towns in South Carolina. He was 
a member and past president of the Kiwanis 
Club of Newberry. 



ckling Under 



Shakespeare's Insistent Theme: Essays Literary and Various by Charles Harris 
(University of the South, 1985. xvi 192 pages. $10.95) 

Shakespeare's Insistent Theme: Essays Literary and Various, by Charles Har- 
rison, now published by the University of the South, was being edited 
before his death at Sewanee on January 25. This volume remarkably 
preserves the sharp flavor of Dr. Harrison's teaching and conversation; 
it is a handsome memorial to the man who taught English at Sewanee 
from 1947 to 1973 and served as dean of the college and chairman of 
the English department. Anyone who wishes to recall undergraduate 
memories of him or who is curious about a man so controversial in 
recent Sewanee history, will wish to get hold of this book. Although 
prepared by Dr. Harrison's friends and pupils in the right spirit of filial 
piety, the volume serves a wider audience as the record of a lifetime's 
meditation on Shakespeare's plays and contemporary intellectual con- 
fusion, what he called "tyrannical pluralism and tyrannical monism." 

The twenty-three essays collected in this volume also range over 
such topics as music, English grammar and usage, gardening, and the 
philosophy of George Santayana; Harrison's style, concise and "felici- 
tous" (his term of praise for other stylists), and his ethical preoccupa- 
tions give the volume a remarkable unity, although the essays date 
from 1939 to 1973. He was very much of a "character" not only in the 
sense of a colorful figure but also in the sense of a person whose inner 
life was complicated and deep but also remarkably crystallized into ac- 
tion and utterance. 

The title of the volume is taken from a Phi Beta Kappa lecture Harri- 
son gave at the University of Richmond in 1973, which the editor Don 
Keck DuPree has chosen wisely to put as the first essay in the volume: 
it is the last and perhaps most impressive of Harrison's statements 
about what Shakespeare actually thinks about ethics and politics. The 
title, although Harrison's own, is slightly tepid to my taste; it has about 
it a note of Victorian high-mindedness which Harrison was legitimately 
heir to. Nevertheless, it gives the wrong impression of the man. 

A more apt title might have been Not Knuckling Under to Agamemnon, 
although it would hardly have done justice to Harrison's suavity. Har- 
rison was resolutely opposed to any reading of Shakespeare's plays 
which would present Ulysses's speech on degree from Troilus and Cres- 
sida as Shakespeare's own political manifesto. He seems to have under- 
stood Ulysses as saying to the commander-in-chief Agamemnon that 
rulers should be obeyed even when they have lost moral vision and 
that moral vision is dispensable in a leader. Harrison thought Shake- 
speare's Ulysses is the prototype of all modern careerists and that 
Shakespeare intends us to believe on the contrary that any separation 
of authority and moral ends is unjust and humanly insupportable. 

"Whatever hierarchy of authority and obedience may subsist in a 



n, edited by Don Keck DuPree 



society," Harrison writes, "differences of rank and office should be sec- 
ondary to the primary community of the human." The theme that runs 
through all of these essays is the existence of a common human nature 
perceivable by all men and women of good will through the exercise of 
their common sense. It was out of such convictions that he defended 
protest against racial segregation and against the Vietnam War. It also 
led him to take a somewhat dim view of feminism and other ideologies 
to the extent that they depreciate rational discourse and tend to deny 
the common humanity of men and women. 

As his essay on Santayana in this volume shows, Harrison had a 
highly developed philosophical training in addition to his wide literary 
reading; and he understood that his commitment to common humanity 
and common sense presented him with a complex set of philosophical 
problems. In the 1950's, he was more willing than he later became to 
place himself within the tradition of what was then often called Chris- 
tian humanism but which in the Santayana essay he calls "Aristotelian 
Christianity." 

Harrison's opposition to anti-intellectual authoritarianism in politics 
made him suspicious of claims to authority within Christian tradition. 
We find him protesting in a commencement address at General Theo- 
logical Seminary in 1955 against the "strangely allied forces of un- 
christian humanism and Christian inhumanism." A Christianity which 
did not seek harmony with the ethics of Plato and Aristotle is not for 
him, nor is a secular skepticism which does not acknowledge the real- 
ity of love throughout. ("Skeptical" is usually an honorific term for 
him, however — in almost any context.) Harrison resists as nonsensical 
the separation of reason, grace, and charity. Although suspicious of 
the tendency of theology to resort to appeals to authority, he has kind 
words for the great sixteenth-century Anglican divine Richard Hooker 
and the twentieth-century Thomist Etienne Gilson. As for Luther, 
"Shakespeare knew more than Luther." 

The volume has been meticulously edited by Mr. DuPree, a poet and 
a former student of Harrison. He has chosen to mix the essays by sub- 
ject so that the reader encounters an essay on music criticism after an 
essay on Shakespeare. This arrangement will probably be more attrac- 
tive to a reader trying to get an impression of the interconnections be- 
tween Harrison's interests than to a student of Shakespeare or of 
music. Also of interest are a foreword by Andrew Lytle and an after- 
word by William H. Ralston, Jr. Rosemary Paschall designed the attrac- 
tive cover. 

— D. E. Richardson 




Memoirs 



Bishop 
ones 



That Reminds Me, a memoir, Girault Mc- 
Arthur Jones, $10.00, The University of the 
South 

This little volume contains a gentle, moving 
record of the boyhood, schooling, and voca- 
tion of a Mississippi priest who later became 
Bishop of Louisiana. Two words come re- 
peatedly to your reviewer as I read this 
straightforward record of now eighty-year- 
old, retired Girault McArthur Jones: "disci- 
plined" and "accepting." 

Raised on an isolated south Mississippi 
homeplace by a country-lawyer father, Gi- 
rault, bom in 1904 to Elizabeth and Acldand 
Jones, was the first of the nine Jones boys. 
The daily routines in" this home reflect the 
simplicity basic to rural Southern life in this 
century's beginning. Their home was spa- 
cious, but without electricity, plumbing, or 
heat beyond grate fireplaces. Respect for the 
scholarly father and tremendous admiration 
for his skillfully organized wife grows as one 
reads of the cooking, managing, sewing — 
everything but shoes, stockings, and hats for 
all— not to mention the overseeing of farm 
animals even to hog-killing time in the fall. 
As the family grew, cooperation and sharing 
were necessary for happy existence. Each 
boy had his duties, but their combined imag- 
inative play made up the fun of childhood. 
Girault, reaching high school age, found 
after-school work to build his savings ac- 
count. Then at sixteen, he and his father set 
off for Virginia and Staunton Military 
Academy. 



What a shock barracks living, discipline, 
and studies must have been for Cadet Jones, 
five feet tall, a light hundred pounds, hardly 
able to carry the parade rifle! Two important 
things happened, however; Girault learned 
to live with many other young men not fam- 
ily, and his church experiences at Old Trin- 
ity made the familiar liturgy alive and 
meaningful. 

Next, knowing there would soon be four 
more boys ready for college, the elder Jones 
sent Girault to the State University at Ox- 
ford, then a small campus of only nine 
hundred students. Young Jones soon made 
friends, became active at the YMCA, joined 
the debating club, and in time became con- 
vinced the law was not for him. Mississippi 
Bishop Green, on his annual visit to Oxford, 
wrote layreaders licences for Girault and his 
friend Elnathan Tartt so that these two could 
read Morning Prayer, attract registered Epis- 
copalians among the students at the Univer- 
sity, and stir St. Peter's into reawakening. 
Slowly the realization that he wishedto 
study for the ministry came into focus. This 
independent decision was warmly sup- 
ported by Bishop Bratton, who had been at 
Giraulf s baptism and privately dedicated 
that babe to the ministry! Young Jones grad- 
uated and, with the earnings of several cam- 
pus jobs, was ready to pay his own way to 
Sewanee, the School of Theology where 
both Mississippi bishops Green and Bratton 
had gone. 

Girault*s arrival at Sewanee and St. Luke's 
Hall, top floor, that fall of 1925 comes 
through in this book as a happy time. Theo- 
logical faculty are frankly evaluated, their 
shortcomings as well as their charms. 
Classes over those three years were not ade- 
quate training for the church's ministry by 
themselves, but working at the mission in 
Rowark's Cove, though unsupervised, ma- 
tured the young postulant's prayer life. His 
two summers were good practice times in 
assigned vacant churches in Mississippi. 
Love for the Gospel and the Sewanee com- 
munity went with Girault as he graduated to 
face the challenge of ministry in 1928. 

Jones was ordained deacon by Bishop 
Bratton who then sent him out as a mis- 
sioner to a vast area of inland Mississippi 
never before approached by the Episcopal 
Church. He developed active, small congre- 
gations throughout four counties, discover- 
ing lost communicants in unexpected places. 

This is the moment of stark tragedy in the 
life of this young priest. All his childhood he 
had known a neighbor girl, Virginia Wallace, 
had gone to grammar school and then high 
school with her. Through college and semi- 
nary years their devotion quietly deepened. 

Now, with headquarters for this mission- 
er's assignment in Lumberton, Giraulf s in- 
come and a simple house were fairly 
assured. They were married in April 1930. 
Seven months later she died of a fast grow- 
ing brain tumor. His bishop and communi- 
cants shared his grief and sustained him 
through the bleak period of return to his for- 
mer bachelor routines. 

Meeting at Synod three years later, Girault 



was attracted to a young campus worker 
from FSCW, Kathleen Piatt. They corre- 
sponded for two years, attended confer- 
ences, and visited until 1935, when they 
were married in Jacksonville by Bishop 

Called to St. Andrew's, New Orleans in 
1936, Girault had a new experience, a city 
parish, one among several Episcopal par- 
ishes, but this one with a good sized congre- 
gation of devoted parishioners and close to 
Tulane campus. His work among students 
went on for mafw years as did Work at the 
Children's Home. Bishop John L. Jackson 
called upon the rector of St. Andrew's to 
survey the field of church school materials; 
eventually, he would serve on a national 
committee producing the first church teach- 
ing series. 

Great things were happening to the 
Jones's household privately; in 1937 Virginia 
was born and named for Girault's first wife. 
The Jones's second daughter, Elizabeth, ar- 
rived early the year war began in Europe 
and the Pacific. The rector of St. Andrew's 
ministered to many uniformed young people 
while comforting and strengthening parents 
who waited and prayed. In 1948 Bishop 
Jackson turned his standing committee over 
to Girault to direct while he went to Sewa- 
nee and then to Lambeth. Here the Bishop 
had a serious heart attack, was returned to 
Virginia, but there died. Incredible duties 
that had been only temporary now increased 
for Girault — diocesan needs on top of paro- 
chial parish needs. At a special election in 
November that year, Girault was elected by 
the clergy on the first ballot, by laymen on 
the second, a clear call to service in the high- 
est of the Church's offices. 

The new Bishop of Louisiana quickly set 
about the task — a statewide bulletin was in- 
augurated and a diocesan camp started; then 
the laymen were organized during the first 
three years of Bishop Jones's term. He was 
joined in the guidance of the diocese by the 
election of Iveson Noland as suffragan 
bishop. 

Bishop Jones continued to lead his dio- 
cese, attend National Church Conventions, 
Lambeth Conference meetings, and regents 
and trustees meetings at Sewanee. Though 
he officially retired from his diocese at 65 
years of age in 1969, he served out the term 
as Chancellor of Sewanee, 1967-73. Retire- 
ment to his Sewanee residence lasted twelve 
years until the death of Dean Holmes in 1981, 
when a call came once again for official serv- 
ice. Bishop Jones became interim dean for 
one year, earning the fervent gratitude of 
the administration and the seminary family, 
alike. 

The facts here summarized are published 
with a few photographs of the important 
characters mentioned, but each page of the 
text is interspersed with italicized humorous 
remembered events concerning the parish or 
person being discussed. This charmingly 
lightens the recital of an overwhelmingly 
crowded life in God's service of Bishop 

— Mrs. Edward McCrady 




THE 



Sewanee 

The University of the South, Sewanee, TN 37375 



NEWS 





J-fap^JMida^l